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Full text of "Mary Baldwin College Magazine"

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MARY 

BALDWIN 

COLLEGE MAGAZINE 

VOLUME FIFTEEN NUMBER OXE FALL '2000 



MBC-Speaks 0u{> 
$^ on Breast Cancqig| 

Plus: 

Cokie Roberts Visits MBC 
MBC Junior Captures Gates Millennium Scholarship 



President's letter 




I'd like to take this opportunity to 
share with you our vision and plans 
in several important areas: faculty 
expansion and curriculum develop- 
ment; technology improvements; 
student life; and athletics. 

As out enrollment increases 
(266 freshmen this fall - 29 PEG stu- 
dents and 43 VW1L; 32 transfers; 17 
new MAT students; and 119 new 
ADP students), we are making 
sure that we continue to provide 
the individual attention that is 
the hallmark of a Mary Baldwin 
College education. We are 
s expanding Mary Baldwin Col- 
§ lege's full-time faculty so that we 
s can continue to offer small 
| classes and high quality. Cur- 
1 rently, our student-to-faculty 
ratio is 11:1, and our average class 
size is 17. 

In expanding our faculty, we are 
huilding on our strengths, as well as 
developing new specialties to meet 
the needs of our students. As of this 
fall, the college has three new full- 
time faculty in psychology, one in 
English, and one in communica- 
tions. In the coming year, we will 
conduct national searches for addi- 
tional faculty in the fields of business 
and computer science, as well as a 
faculty member to open an Adult 
Degree Program regional office in 
Northern Virginia. 

As we look to the future, we 
know we must build on exceptional 
programs to make them even 
stronger, and so we are in the plan- 
ning stages of developing a master's 
level program in psychology. Gradu- 
ate programs have a beneficial 
impact on undergraduate studies 
because they bring additional 
resources to Mary Baldwin, which 
are then available to all students. 
This master's program will bring 
additional prestige to our college 
and, ultimately, enhance the value of 
a Mary Baldwin degree. 

We are also well on the way to 
developing a master's level program 
in Shakespearean studies, as we 
reported in the spring issue of the 
Mar-y Baldwin Magazine. Shenan- 
doah Shakespeare has broken 
ground for their Blackfriars Play- 



house and will later build a replica of 
the Globe Theatre here in Staunton. 
Their plan is to make Staunton a 
major center for performance and 
study of Shakespeare. This provides 
a once-in-a-generation opportunity 
for us at Mary Baldwin to partner 
with another organization to build 
something that will be truly unique 
and valuable. Like a master's pro- 
gram in psychology, it will bring new 
resources and experiences to all our 
students. 

Last year, as part of a library 
renovation project, we provided 
Internet access for study carrels, 
established a new information 
resources teaching lab, and signifi- 
cantly expanded our online services 
and resources for distance students. 
Over $3.4 million in contributions 
to our math and science initiative 
are helping us enhance our techno- 
logical capabilities through equip- 
ment, training, faculty, facilities, and 
student scholarships. 

Our next advance in technolo- 
gy is to offer student services in a 
whole new way, with more informa- 
tion available to students more con- 
veniently. This year, students have 
access to registration and financial 
information via computer. They are 
able to search for courses meeting 
their individual needs, view their 
transcripts, check grades, review the 
balance on their accounts, and sub- 
mit address changes online. In the 
coming year, we will begin testing 
online registration. 

Thanks to a major grant from 
the New York-based Teagle Foun- 
dation, we are expanding services 
and support for students in other 
ways as well, especially in their 
transition from high school student 
to college student. This grant allows 
us to refocus the work of the Sena 
Center - now named the Rosemarie 
Sena Center for Career Planning 
and Freshman Services - to ensure 
that new on-campus students make 
a successful ttansition. The grant 
allows us to place freshmen in 
"FAST (freshman and sophomore 
transition) teams," small groups 
with assigned advisors and staff 
contact people. 



As a college, we continue to 
look at how we bring an increasingly 
diverse student population together 
as a community with shared core 
values. As times change, our com- 
mitment to honesty, integrity, 
respect, and responsibility - repre- 
sented by the Honor and Judicial 
Codes - remains firm. However, the 
issues that need to be resolved under 
those codes have become complex 
and difficult tor the student councils 
responsible for enforcing them. So, I 
have appointed a special commis- 
sion to examine the procedures for 
dealing with honor and judicial 
offenses. My charge to the commis- 
sion, co-chaired by faculty members 
Dr. John L. Kibler III and Dr. Roder- 
ic L. Owen, is to present a plan for 
implementation by the end of 
December 2000. 

The theme that runs through all 
these initiatives is responsiveness to 
the needs of our students in a fast- 
paced world. That is true of our ath- 
letics progtam as well. It has been 
growing in recent years, and we 
expect that intercollegiate sports at 
Mary Baldwin will continue to 
increase in importance, because more 
students want to be highly competi- 
tive. To meet this growing interest, 
we have reallocated funds to set up a 
varsity program in softball this fall 
and one in cross country in the fall of 
2001. We are also investigating the 
possibility of joining a different ath- 
letic conference. 

This is our great strength as a 
college: we look the present squarely 
in the eye, act quickly in response to 
a changing world, plan for the 
future, and continually seek new 
ways to serve our students better. 
This is Mary Baldwin College today. 

Sincerely, 



Cynthia H. Tyson 
President 



p> \ 




Junior Giannina Garces, 16-year-old 
winner of the Bill and Melinda Gates 
Millennium Scholarship 



MARY 

BALDWIN 

COLLEGE MAGAZINE 



features 



MARY 

BALDWIN 

COLLEGE MAGAZINE 

VOLUME HBTEEN NUMBER ONE BALL 3000 



Editor: Sarah H. O'Connor 
Art Director: Gretchen L. Newman 
Assistant Editor: Sherry R. Cox '99 
Philanthropy Re] 

Publications Advisory 1 

Sarah H. O'Connor, Gretchen L. Newman, 

Cathy Ferris McPherson 78, Dr. Brenda Bryant, 

Dr. James D. I "« I »*=. I P P rer«on. 

Dr. James Hi 

Gena Adams '89, Kelly Wimmer '02, Alice Araujc 



The Mary Baldwin Magazine is published 
r by Mary Baldwin College, 
. ui college Relations, 
ainton, VA 24401. 
( P ) 540-887-7009 (0 540-887-7360 
colrel@mbc.edu 
www.mbc.edu 

Copyright by Mary " 
All rights r~ J 



sis of sex (exceK that men are admitted onl 
jate student 
wiui, a e v-, usability or sex ua . 
tional programs, admissions, co-curi 

and employment practices. Inquiri 

:he Manager of Benefits, Mary B; 

. , iunton,VA 24401; 540-887-7222. 



4 Rome Diary 

by Sara Nair James '69, associate professor of art 

8 A Burden Shared - 

MBC Speaks Out on Breast Cancer 



depart merits 



6 campus news 

20 faculty/staff highlights 

23 alumnae/i news 

27 class notes 

35 chapters in action 

36 endpapers 

37 philanthropy 




INITIATIV 



RY BALDWIN COLLEGE 



$50 MILLION 

MBC Approaches 
its Ambitious Goal 

In October 1999, Charlotte Jackson Berry '51, chair of the Leadership 
Initiative, announced a $50 million capital campaign at Mary Bald- 
win. This will he the largest amount ever raised by any of the Virginia 
women's colleges. 

To date, the campaign has successfully raised funds for a number 
of special projects at the college. These include 
the Health Care Administration program, lead- 
ership programming, the chaplaincy and 
religious programming, math/science and other 
endowed scholarships, and scientific and tech- 
nology equipment purchases. The campaign's 
continuing success has provided funds for the 
renovations of McClung, the Administration 
Building, Pearce Science Center, and Grafton 
Library. These gifts have helped the Annual 
Fund reach an excess of $6.5 million over the 
last five years. 

In April, the Board of Trustees wanted to 
deliver the good news about the Leadership Ini- 
tiative to alumnae/i, parents, and friends. They traveled to Dallas, 
TX, and spent a grand Wednesday night celebrating with over 80 
alumnae/i, parents, and friends at the Movie Studios at Las Colinas. 
All those gathered enjoyed a movie memorabilia tour and having 
their pictures taken in the Oval Office set from Oliver Stone's JFK. 
The Texas celebration was so successful that the board decided 
to visit our alumnae/i in Richmond. On July 19, over 260 members of 
the MBC family joined at the Virginia Historical Society for music, 
food, and conversation. Charlotte Berry, Yum Arnold, and Dr. Tyson 
gave the campaign update and enthusiastically thanked the donors 
who were present. 

While the campaign has done an outstanding job so far, certain 
projects still remain short of their funding goals. Undesignated dollars 
will help to complete these special projects and allow the Leadership 
Initiative campaign to make MBC history. 

Be part of the good news. For more information about giving 
opportunities and upcoming events in your area, please contact the 
Office of Institutional Advancement at 800-622-4255. 





top: The Charlotte Celebration at the Mint Museum 
included Dr. Cynthia H. Tyson, Cort Abbott, and Byrd 
Williams Abbott '64 

middle: Richmond Chapter Chair Judy West Kidd '69, 
Cammy Martin Bryan '68. Mary Rutherfoord Mercer Fer- 
guson '63. and Sally Armstrong Bingley '60 enjoyed the 
Virginia Museum celebration 

bottom: Leadership Initiative Campaign Chair Charlotte 
Jackson Berry '51 celebrates in Columbia with Clair 
Fontaine Rice '56 and her husband Towers and Eugenia 
"Woo" McCuen Thomason '62 



Mary Baldwin College Magazine • Pall 2000 




<6mA 




Many generous gifts of time, talent and financial resources have 
contributed to the success of the Leadership Initiative 



FRIEND OF THE COLLEGE 
Mr. and Mrs. Hunter W Henry Jr. 

A gift of $150,000 by Mr. and Mrs. 
Hunter W. Henry Jr. has endowed schol- 
arships at Man - Baldwin. Mr. Henry, 
former president of Dow Chemical USA 
and executive vice president of the Dow 
Chemical Company, graduated from 
Staunton Military Academy in 1946. He 
created the scholarships "to memorialize 
the love and sacrifice of [his] parents 
who gave [him] the opportunity to 
enrich his education and to preserve 
the legacy of SMA that made an 
indelible mark upon [him] and thou- 
sands of other young men." Henry 
credits his parents' example and his 
SMA experience for his success as a 
business, civic, and family leader. 

The first award rec- 
ognizing an outstand- 
ing ROTC cadet was 
presented this fall to 
! VWIL 1st Captain 
Js Krisry M. Wheeler of 
Richmond, VA. Schol- 
arships have also been 
established to provide financial assis- 
tance for descendants of SMA alumni, 
faculty, and staff. 

VOLUNTEER 
Ethel M. Smeak '53 

"For my 40th reunion, I agreed to call 
ten of my best friends to ask them 
to contribute to our reunion class fund. 
The deadline arrived, and I could not 
place one call! I was just too afraid. 
However, I agreed to call ten classmates 
to solicit for our 45th reunion and 1 did! 
I had wonderful visits with classmates, 
and I had fun and success. So, when I 




Kristy M. Wheeler 



was asked to serve on the Leadership 
Initiative Committee as a special advisor, 
I agreed. After all, an advisor does not 
have to ask for money. At my first meet- 
ing, I listened to the trustees' report on 
their fund-raising activities. I was in awe 
of their commitment to and belief in the 
college. Their efforts impressed me so 
much that I made a five-year pledge that 
very day. 

Since then, I have done some solic- 
itation with the help and guidance of the 
staff in Institutional Advancement. 
Everyone I solicited has been most gra- 
cious. It has been an exciting and reward- 
ing experience. Many of us do not have 
much money, but we can still make a 
difference. 

There are many ways to volunteer 
in support of Mary Baldwin. It is a worth- 
while experience. Try it; I'm glad I did." 

FACULTY/STAFF 
Dr. Elizabeth M. Hair field 
and Hampton H. Hairfield Jr. 

Dr. Elizabeth M. Hairfield, professor of 
chemistry and holder of the Caroline 
Rose Hunt Distinguished Chair in the 
Natural Sciences, and her husband, 
Hampton H. Hairfield Jr., chemistry 
laboratory instructor and specialist in 
resins and perfumes, have made a gift 
to recognize academic achievement by 
MBC students. 

According to the Hairfields, 
establishing The Charles E. Rutenber 
and James B. Patrick Endowment for 
Excellence in Chemistry and Physics 
provided an opportunity for them to 
show their loyalty to MBC and to its 
outstanding science faculty. "Mary 
Baldwin College and Dr. James B. 
Patrick have played an important part 
in our lives for more than 30 years. 



Although we knew Dr. Charles Ruten- 
ber for less than one quarter of that 
time, his friendship was very meaning- 
ful." 

Honoree Dr. James B. Patrick, 
professor emeritus of chemistry, said, 
"Women can make outstanding con- 
tributions to humanity through the 
sciences, but are still underrepresented 
in the field. The habits of systematic 
thought that science requires are 
applicable in other areas and, in fact, 
many of our graduates in the sciences 
have gone on to make contributions 
in other areas as well." 

The endowment is open to con- 
tributions from others who wish to 
honor Dr. Patrick or Dr. Rutenber and 
to provide financial assistance for stu- 
dents who excel in chemistry and 
physics. 

ALUMNA 

Lindsay Ryland 73 

"My participation in Man* Baldwin's 
Oxford program created for me a love 
of things British, as well as a love of 
travel. So, when I was reviewing my 
estate plan with my attorney, I wanted 
to include a provision to provide 
future MBC students and faculty with 
international study opportunities. 
Because of tax laws, we decided my 
401K was the ideal asset to fund my 
gift to Mary Baldwin. I continue to be 
impressed with Man" Baldwin's leader- 
ship in higher education. Opening our 
doors through such programs as 
VWIL, PEG, ADP, and MAT has 
ensured that we meet needs beyond 
those of traditional students. I am glad 
that I can make this commitment to 
MBC and hope other alumnae/i will 
consider similar gifts." 



Fall 2000 • Mary Baldwin College Magazine 



For a decade, 1 have been fascinated by a series of fifteenth 
century murals begun by Fra Angelico and completed by 
Luca Signorelli in the cathedral ofOrvieto in Italy. How the 
murals' unique combination of Last judgement, apocalyp- 
tic, and literary scenes fit together especially intrigued me, 
and in my opinion no one had provided a convincing expla- 
nation. Research and intuition led me to investigate the 
Roman liturgy for a logical solution, and indeed, it provided 
many missing links. I needed verification, however, which 
meant research in dusty liturgical books in Italian libraries 
and in the archives in Orvieto. Rome seemed ideal: the Vat- 
ican Library holds the world's largest collection of liturgical 
books, and Orvieto lies an hour's train ride away, so I 
applied and was accepted as a visiting scholar at the Ameri- 
can Academy in Rome for January and February 2000. 



Tuesday, January 18 




I arrived in Rome today to temperatures of 50F and blue 
skies. After clearing customs and getting my luggage 
(marked "HEAVY" by US Airways), I took a train into the 
city and then a taxi to the American Academy, one of many 
national academies for art and scholarship in Rome. 

The American Academy 
crowns the Janiculum Hill, the 
tallest hill within the walls of 
Rome but not one of the Canoni- 
cal Seven. The century-old main 
building resembles an Italian villa, 
with four wings built at right 
angles around a cortile, or court- 
yard - the typical Italian "square 
doughnut" configuration. An 
open, vaulted walkway surrounds 
the quiet courtyard, and in the 
center, four tall cedars of Lebanon majestica! 
frame a fountain. Inside, the ground floor hous- 
es public spaces. On the street side, a large 
"salone," with its big fireplace and grand piano, 

functions as a living room. A 

kitchen, formal dining room, 

and offices fill the rest of the 

wing. The library occupies 

the facing, quieter side of the 

building. A large reading 

room with big windows on 
f*_, , the ground level invites 

scholars to be distracted by 

the lovely gardens outside. 

The upper two floors contain 

living quarters and studios. 



above: Armed with camera in the Roman Forum, 
Rome, Arche of Septimus Severus is on the right. 

left: The Cappella Nuova in the cathedral of Orvi- 
eto. The Last Judgement frescoes on the ceiling 
were begun by Fra Angelico in 1447. Luca Signorel- 
li was hired in 1499 to finish the ceiling. He then 
expanded the program into the upper walls to 
include additional scenes of Judgement, The Apoc- 
alypse. On the lower walls he painted author por- 
traits surrounded by scenes from Dante's Divine 
Comedy and classical mythology. 



Fall 2000 • Mary Baldwin College Magazine 



As it will be every night 
but Sundays, my dinner was at 
8:00 by candlelight. This is the primary 
social gathering of the day. The scene 
reminds me of E.M. Forster's novel A Room 
with a View - the rarified atmosphere, the 
diverse people whose common bond is Italy, 
and the stimulating dinner conversation. (I 
sat beside Deeana Klepper from Williams 
College, who volunteered to shepherd me 
through the Vatican Library tomorrow.) Our 
waiter serves us four courses: pasta or soup, 

meat and vegetables, salad, and fruit or dessert. At 9:30, the 

lights are raised and everyone disperses. 

Conversation usually revolves around research projects, 
this time Academy Director Lester Little of Smith College's 
research on the bubonic plague during the reign of Justin- 
ian (6th century), which was as devastating to Europe as 
the 1348 "Black Death." I learned that the plague contin- 
ued sporadically in Europe until the 17th century, but was 
never again as disastrous as the 1348 bout. Interestingly, 
during that time it never crossed the Atlantic. The virulent 
disease moved quickly. Any sick aboard the sailing ships 
apparently either died or recovered before they got to the 

Americas. 

continued on page 15 




photos 

top: View of the 
Janiculum Hill 
(where the Ameri- 
can Academy is - 
top left behind 
crane) from Castel 
S. Angelo. 

bottom: Library, 
American Academy 
in Rome. 



campus news 



Dean Lott Announces Retirement 



by Sarah O'Connor 



Mary Baldwin College without James D. 
Lott? It seems impossible. Yet, after 37 years 
at the college, 15 as dean, Lott has 
announced his retirement effective the end 
of the 2000-2001 academic year. 

Professor, administrator, actor, author, 
community activist, church leader, racon- 
teur, lecturer, father, husband. Lott has 
played all these roles and more. With his 
trademark Tennessee accent, perfect man- 
ners, graceful writing, and ready wit, he has 
entertained and shepherded both the col- 
lege community and the broader communi- 
ty since he first moved to Staunton with his 
wife Pamela over 30 years ago. 

Lott earned his B.A. at the University 
of Tennessee, his M.A. at Vanderbilt Uni- 
versity, and his Ph.D. at the University ot 
Wisconsin. Hired barely out of graduate 
school, Lott came to Mary Baldwin as an 
instructor of English in 1964. By 1976, he 
had achieved the rank of full professor and 



was appointed dean in 1986. 

Lott's long tenure at the college has 
given him a unique perspective: "What 
attracted me to Mary Baldwin was the 
institutional commitment to high academ- 
ic standards, the liberal arts, character 
development, and careful and caring 
teaching. These have stayed the same, and 
that's good and important to note. The 
major change has been in our increased 
diversity, both in our student body and our 
educational programs. The 'face' of our stu- 
dent population is more reflective of 
American society - in terms of race, eco- 
nomic status, and age - than was the case 
in 1964. Our programs - PEG, VWIL, 
ADP, and MAT - serve the educational 
needs of a world that is very different from 
the world in 1964. And, while we remain 
committed to the liberal arts, we have 
learned to focus more intentionally on how 
the liberal arts prepare students for life, 



careers, and leadership. We've changed 
incredibly, but we've remained true to our 
mission." 

Lott is an 18th-century English litera- 
ture scholar and an accomplished creative 
writer. While he was teaching and serving 
as dean of the college, he continued to 
publish short fiction and essays in numer- 
ous journals, including The Virginia Quar- 
terly, The Southern Review and The Emrys 
journal. In 1987, he won the O. Henry 
Award for Short Fiction for his story "The 
Janeites." This story was later reprinted in 
Price Stories: The O.Henry Awards 1987. 
Lott also won the Emrys Prize for Short 
Fiction in 1986. He is listed in Writers in 
Virginia and in Poets and Writers. His publi- 
cations have led to readings and workshops 
across the state - from Old Dominion Uni- 
versity to Virginia Wesleyan University. 

Lott has also been active professional- 
ly in many organizations. He has served 





Mary Baldwin Ci 



Magazine • Fall 21 mo 



since 1990 on the Steering Committee for 
the duPont Foundation Minority Scholars 
Program. From 1983 to 1986, he was the 
director of the summer program co-spon- 
sored by MBC and Doshisha Women's Col- 
lege in Japan. He served five terms on the 
Fellowship and Grant Review Panel for the 
Virginia Foundation for the Humanities 
and Public Policy, three years on the Grant 
Review Panel for the Virginia Commission 
for the Arts, and one year on the review 
panel for the National Endowment for the 
Humanities. From 1982 to 1984, he was 
the director of the Mellon Foundation Six- 
College Faculty Development Program. 

Along the way, Lott has made signifi- 
cant contributions to the local community. 
He chaired the Staunton Public Library 
Board from 1976 to 1982 and the Depart- 
ment of Mission Outreach for the Episco- 
pal Diocese of Southwestern Virginia from 
1979 to 1985. He was on the vestry of 



Emmanuel Episcopal Church from 1984 to 
1986 and served as senior warden from 
1992 to 1993. Other boards on which he 
has taken leadership positions include the 
Woodrow Wilson Birthplace Foundation, 
Historic Staunton Foundation, Habitat for 
Humanity, Amnesty International, the 
Staunton Fine Arts Association, and the 
Staunton Salvation Army. 

Registrar Lewis Askegaard has worked 
closely with Lott for 17 years. He said, "No 
matter what kind of pressures he has faced, 
I've never caught him depressed or in a bad 
mood. He's never more than a word or two 
from a smile and a chuckle. He is blessed 
with the kind of wisdom that never lets 
him lose perspective and the kind of gen- 
erosity of spirit that lets him shrug off 
issues that would leave most of us mutter- 
ing to ourselves. We've been through some 
tough times together - budget crises, 
tenure decisions, faculty uproar, legal 



threats, the kinds of things it's hard to 
laugh at. But no matter how hard things 
are, Jim is always Jim." 

President Cynthia H. Tyson said, "He 
has given us academic leadership of stellar 
quality, and stability in a time of signifi- 
cant change.... It has been a great privilege 
to serve with him, for 1 admire him deeply 
and know, in daily ways, his strong com- 
mitment to our college. But we rejoice 
with him as he moves on to other personal 
tasks and opportunities which we know 
will give him much pleasure." A search 
committee made up of representatives from 
the faculty, trustees, administration, and 
student body has begun a national search 
for a new chief academic officer, but their 
task will not be easy. 

"I have no idea what size his feet are," 
said Dean for Academic Outreach Kath- 
leen Stinehart, "but regardless, he's leaving 
big shoes to fill." 



SS?> 5 




Cornett-Scott Plants 
the Seeds of Faith 

Andrea Cornea-Scon, Mary Baldwin's 
director of African- American affairs and 
gfeg-^H multicultural 
**-c j 3 understanding, felt 
a call to start a new 
church in Lexing- 
ton, VA, and she 
answered. The con- 
gregation of Christ 
Our Redeemer AME Church is temporar- 
ily housed in St. Patrick's Catholic 
Church. The first sendee took place on 
July 16. 

When the new church is fully opera- 
tional, Comett-Scott plans to change the 
name to Greater Things AME Church. 
She plans to reach out to single women, 
one-parent families, and women who 
come from a background of abuse. She 
also wants to involve the church in the 
lives of area college students, with out- 
reach programs aimed at Mary Baldwin. 
Washington and Lee University, and the 
Virginia Military Institute. 



Team 2000 Program 
Inaugurated 

Fifty-six members of the incoming fresh- 
man class are participating in a new pro- 
gram developed to empower students in 
the areas of scholarship, wellness, and 
leadership. Borrowing from the success of 
the Virginia Women's Institute for Leader- 
ship, the Team 2000 program provides 
participating freshmen with faculty, staff, 
and student leader mentors to guide them 
through the first year. 

Team 2000 operates on six principles: 

• Develop mind, body, and spirit. Each 

individual is responsible for her own 
well being. 

• Respect others. Each individual must 

value honor and integrity. 

• Participate in the life of the college. 

Each individual is accountable for the 
quality of het community. 

• Be open to new people, technologies, 
and ideas. Each individual must 

think critically, create, and 
embrace adventure. 

• Accept challenge. Each individual must 

balance action and reflection. 



• Know yourself. Each individual has the 
responsibility to shape her own life. 

Team 2000 teaches students skills 
such as academic planning and goal set- 
ting, time management, and locating cam- 
pus resources. 

Assistant Dean of Students Angela 
Roth is a member of Team 2000 and has 
already witnessed very positive results. 
"Frobably the most striking thing about 
the Team 2000 program so far is to see the 
benefits for students of living together and 
spending classroom time together. It has a 
totally different dynamic - we have been 
able to creatively address community issues 
with them, and they are enthusiastic par- 
ticipants in that process." 

2000 Artist/Scholar 
Andrew Gurr 

The Elizabeth Kirkpatrick Doenges visit- 
ing artist/scholar for 2000-2001 is Dr. 
Andrew Gurr, professor of English at the 
University of Reading in England. Gun- 
has served since 1983 as a director of the 
Globe project in London and now chairs 
its Globe Research Department. Gun- 
campus news continued on page 18 



Fall 2000 • Man" Baldwin College Magazine 









A Burden Shared — 

MBC Speaks Out on Breast Cancer 




The old adage "a burden shared is a 
burden halved" is as true as it has ever 
been. It is with this in mind that the 
Mary Baldwin College Alumnae/i 
Association launches The Full Circle - 
The Mary Baldwin College Breast Can- 
cer Network. It is our sincere hope 
that our alumnae will use the network 
to share with each other their remark- 
able strengths and wisdom. 

We are grateful to those alumnae 
and staff members who have 
volunteered to share their stories here 
in the Mary Baldwin Magazine. We 
are equally grateful to those of you 
who will volunteer to serve as support 
ive friends through The Full Circle. 




Mary Baldwin College Magazine • Full 2000 



Laurel "Lolly" Catching 
Alexander '71 

Dedicated to Celia Flow Collins '6 J , 
whose spirit, creativity, playfulness, and 
beauty were wrapped in an elfin, angelic 
package with fancy ribbon. 

If you have been diagnosed with 
breast cancer, "welcome to The 
Club." You'll hear this more than 
once from other "breast cancer sur- 
vivors," another string of words that 
will become part of your vocabulary. 
I can't tell you not to panic, but do 
start reading immediately. 

Knowledge is power, and Dr. 
Susan Love's The Breast Book was the 
single most useful resource in helping 
me decide what options were best for 
me. Because, guess what, you're man- 
aging your own health and outcome 
here. There is no one right answer. Dr. 
Love's web site (www.susanlove.com) 
contains additional helpful and up- 
to-date information. And talk to 
other women who have been 
through it. It helps tremendously. 
Before I was diagnosed (the 




"Life's mishaps and horrors are only a page 
out of a grand book." 

Max Lucado, In the Eye of the Storm 

lump was found by my gynecologist, 
not through a mammogram), I 
wouldn't think of going near the "C" 
word. It took me quite a while after 
my diagnosis even to admit the "C" 
word; I insisted on saying I had a 
malignant tumor that had been 
removed. I was determined to put 
this behind me as fast as possible and 
get my life back to what it was 
before. Reality set in doctor-visit-by- 
doctor-visit. Like the reality that 



even some Stage 1 breast cancer sur- 
vivors die from recurrence. Like the 
reality of having to take Tamoxifen 
for five years to reduce the chance of 
recurrence. Like the reality of hav- 
ing to have sonograms of the uterus, 
since Tamoxifen increases one's risk 
of endometrial cancer. Like the reali- 
ty of having to lose all the breast 
tissue including the nipple if one 
wants reconstructive surgery. Like 
the 25 to 40 percent chance of hav- 
ing to replace the implants. (They 
use saline implants to give you back 
all your tears.) There is a lot of 
accepting the unacceptable. 

If you're a breast cancer survivor 
(don't you wish we could come up 
with a better name for ourselves?), 
pick up a copy of Katherine Russell 
Rich's The Red Devil, To Hell with 
Cancer — and Back. It is funny, har- 
rowing, and makes my experience 
(and maybe yours) sound like a pic- 
nic in the park. Consider attending 
the National Breast Cancer Coali- 
tion Advocacy Training Conference 
in Washington, DC, held annually 
around the first of May. It was a 
milestone in my healing process. I 
remember being amazed as I looked 
into a ballroom full of survivors. It 
gave me a sense of what an epidemic 
breast cancer really is. There were 
over 30 women in the breast cancer 
survivors' yoga class. In addition to 
the yoga class, we received the latest 
information on breast cancer detec- 
tion and treatment methods, and 
training on how to lobby for research 
and clinical trials. And we danced! 

Most life-changing experiences 
cause one to re-order priorities. A 
wonderful woman from San Francis- 
co, whom I've yet to meet but talked 
to on the phone, said to me, "Now I 
really consider what projects are 
worth it enough to test my immune 
system." She had had reconstructive 
surgery after a bilateral mastectomy. 
I find myself now, too, weighing how 
far I'm going to push myself. Is the 
effort and stress of some things really 
worth it? And some things that used 
to bother me just don't matter any- 
more. Who has time to harbor ill 



will? Who has the time to take 
offense at someone else's uninten- 
tional actions? I'd rather be celebrat- 
ing life. (I'm going to go to Italy 
soon.) 

Now that I have taken another 
step in processing my experience by 
writing this, maybe I can finally 
write to Professor Emeritus of The- 
atre Fletcher Collins and his wife 
Margaret about how deeply sorry I 
was to hear about the death of their 
daughter-in-law Celia through breast 
cancer. How paradoxical that their 
son, Francis Collins, has been head- 
ing up work to map the human 
genome, a major step in a future cure 
for breast cancer. He was the top 
story in the national media the day 
after Celia's memorial service. 

"Only the paradox comes 
anywhere near to comprehending 
the fullness of life." 

C. G. Jung 



Fionda Williams '98 

I sat in the paper gown in the sur- 
geon's office praying and singing 
Gospel songs of thanksgiving and 
praise to God for rescue while I wait- 
ed for the surgeon to come in. The 
biopsy had been the decisive diag- 
nostic factor. The mammogram per- 
formed a month prior and the 
ultrasound performed two years prior 
had been negative. My health care 
team had assumed that the breast 
discharge I had experienced for six 
years was puberty-related. At age 22, 
I was too young for breast cancer; 
they thought that a dysfunctional 
milk duct was to blame. The surgeon 
and his assistant finally bustled into 
the room and said hello without 
making eye contact. He said he had 
some bad news. "They found malig- 
nancy in the tissue, but it was a small 
bit, about 4 mm." 

He continued with his recom- 
mendation: reexcision (cleaning 
around the area of the biopsy) and 
removal of lymph nodes to make sure 



Fall 2000 • Mary Baldwin College Magazine 




the cancer had not spread, then radia- 
tion. He concluded with what I call "the 
hysteria pause" - the pause that health 
care professionals provide after bad news 
- hut there was no hysteria The doctor 
said, "Do you understand what I've said? 
There was malignancy... cancer." 

I nodded. "I want to do the reexci- 
sion with radiation." 

This was late August. The second 
surgery was scheduled for mid-October. I 
would learn 
more about 
prayer and 
God's will as 1 
continued 
through the 
summer and 
winter of 1998. 

My mother called from work. She 
wanted a report on the appointment; I 
told her all was well. I gave my father 
the same report. My plan was to quietly 
undergo the surgery and radiation with- 
out my family knowing. I didn't think 
they were strong enough to handle the 
news. My mother's sister was coping 
with a complete mastectomy in New 
York. But my mother kept asking ques- 
tions. She has this talent: she can tell 
when I'm hiding something. She asked 
daily. Finally, I told her. I was sitting on 
her bed as she combed her hair. She 
was quiet for a moment. She held the 
comb in her hand and stared into space 
before she spoke again. "Why didn't you 
tell me?" 

"I just didn't want to tell," I said 
weakly. She asked who I had told. The 
list consisted erf close friends, no rela- 
tives. My mother and I were close, and I 
think this hurt her. She later accompa- 
nied me to six "second" opinions from 
leading breast cancer specialists, 
internists, and surgeons in the Baltimore 
area, a sign of the renewed strength of 
our connection. 

Finally, I had the second surgery. 
There was no pain afterward. My great- 
est entertainment was maneuvering my 
temporary drain tube in the shower and 
during public "outings," and wondering 
what my breast looked like beneath the 
white bandages. 

My peers considered it a freak inci- 
dent - breast cancer is not prevalent in 
22-year-olds. I received cards and letters 
and e-mails from friends, professors, co- 
workers, and family. My post-surgery 
time was filled with laughter. 

I had a strong relationship with 
God, and this time was for us. He talked 
and I listened. One morning I cried. I 
didn't want to die early, I told Him. I 



think there was some, "This isn'l fair" 
and "I warn to do work tor you, so you 
can't take me now." Then softly, ( iod 
whispered, "If you believe that I know 
best in every situation, then trust me." A 
great peace settled over me. God can be 
very convincing. 

One month after surgery, I started 
radiation. I was the youngest outpatient 
on the early morning roster. Most of the 
patients were older African- American 
women, and they 
spoiled me. In 
turn, I encouraged 
them. Many com- 
mented that if I 
could be positive 
at 22 years of age, 
then they could be 
positive at their ages. 

My oncologist wanted me to seek 
counseling because I was so positive and 
cheerful during radiation. "You don't 
have to be happy for everybody," she 
said warmly. 

But I wasn't angry; I didn't hate 
God; I didn't hate the situation. I 
thought treatment was a great opportu- 
nity to share a lot of laughter and love 
with others. Even today, one of my 
greatest pleasures is going back to the 
hospital and encouraging new patients 
who are receiving treatment. 



Joan Moran Smith '46 

After three boys, joy filled the 
Smith household when Eva 
Carol was born. Her name 
meant "life's song of joy," and she was 
indeed that and more. She was a happy 
person all her life. She had a million- 
dollar smile and her family and friends 
were her priority. Throughout her 
school years she got excellent grades, 
was an athlete (playing #1 on the tennis 
team), and was president of the student 
government as a senior in high school. 
In college, she 
did well and 
was 

convinced 

that UNC's T 

basketball 
coach, Dean 
Smith, would 
not think of 
starting a bas- 
ketball game until she was in the "Dean 
Dome." Carol knew the players' 
strengths and their weaknesses as well as 
her three big brothers did. 

Carol graduated from college and 



became a banker. Her employers knew 
that if there was a personnel problem in 
her branch, she would eventually 
straighten it out. After a while, the right 
guy, Buck Copeland, came along, and 
they married and had two sweet little 
girls, Nan and Eire. 

Seven years after her marriage, 
Carol found a lump in her left breast. 
The biopsy performed after the lumpec- 
tomy determined that she would have to 
have a mastectomy, to be followed with 
chemotherapy and radiation. This was 
devastating to all of us. The first week- 
end after all this happened, her broth- 
ers, Bert in London and Harry in South 
Carolina, came home to nurse her like a 
baby. She endured the chemotherapy 
with great spirit, never giving in to self- 
pity. She came down for breakfast every 
morning to get the girls off to preschool. 
Once the girls were out the door, she 
would hit the couch, but not until then. 
Finally, after seven months, she was 
declared "clean." Her hair came back 
and things were bouncing along nicely. 
Six months later came even more devas- 
tating news. 

Carol's cancer had metastasized to 
her liver. Prayer groups were formed, 
and she was on almost every church 
prayer list in eastern Carolina. Once 
again, her indomitable spirit would not 
allow her to give up. She went to every 
practice of Nan's T-ball team despite the 
pain she must have been in. She was 
struggling to maintain the ordinariness 
of each day. Her fortitude was unbeliev- 
able. After spending a day in treatment 
at Duke Medical Center, she went to 
Nan's dance recital. Four days after the 
recital, Carol died. One of her friends 
said, "God just came down that Satur- 
day afternoon and snatched her up." It 
was so quick. None of us was ready for 
it, but I doubt if we are ever ready when 
death comes, particularly to one so 
young. We all think Carol was "ready," 
but she wanted to see her little girls 
grow up so 
badly. 

The 
local Susan 
G. Komen 
Breast Can- 
cer Founda- 
tion "Race 
for the Cure" 
took place 
three weeks to the day after Carol's 
death. About 100 people ran in her 
honor. David, the youngest of her big 
brothers, said Carol's death brought 
more glory to the Lord than had she 



n 



Mary Baldwin College Magazine • Fall 2000 



lived, and perhaps that might be one of 
the answers to the many "whys" of her 
death. Her strength, her uncommon 
courage, and her great faith humbled 
me. Many others who witnessed her 
strength and faith were humbled as well. 
God was good to let me have Carol for 
35 years, and I am forever thankful. 



Shannon Baylis Sarino '99 

My grandmother was diagnosed 
with breast cancer when I was 
1 2 years old. She had one of 
the first combination mastectomy/ 
reconstruction surgeries done in the 
country, a procedure immediately fol- 
lowing the mastectomy where tissue and 
muscle is taken from the stomach and 
used in the reconstruction of the 
removed breast. Thankfully, the cancer 
was detected early enough that she 
needed no radiation or chemotherapy, 
and her recovery, though painful, was 
successful. 

At 12, I didn't really understand 
breast cancer. I didn't understand what 
the loss of a 
breast can do to 
a woman's psy- 
che, didn't 
understand that 
my grandmoth- 
er was battling 
for her life. All 
I knew was that 
my grandmoth- 
er was sick, she went to the hospital, 
and then she got better. At 22, I under- 
stand and respect the struggle that she 
went through much more clearly. I have 
heard the stories about a recovery so 
painful that she was forced to sleep on 
the sofa for a month. Her body was so 
weak that she needed support to sleep 
on her side. 

My grandmother never talks 
about the fear she must have felt when 
she was told she'd lose one of her 
breasts, or the fear of knowing she was 
fighting a battle that thousands of 
women lose every year. Instead, she 
continues to live her life with vigor 
that many women half her age would 
have trouble keeping up with. Still 
working full time, she travels four 
weeks a month, often to places outside 
the country. She has been to places I 
only dream of going, and doing so is 
just a natural part of her life. 

The reality of my grandmother's 
cancer hit home last year when we 
participated in our first Susan G. 



Komen National Race for the Cure in 
Washington, DC. As she put on her 
pink shirt to symbolize that she was a 
breast cancer survivor, she looked at 
me and said, "You know, this is my 
tenth anniversary of beating cancer." 
Ten years. 1 thought of all the things 
she would have missed had she not 
found that lump in her breast, if she 
had not had a doctor who took her 
seriously, if she had not had that oper- 
ation. She would have missed my high 
school and college graduations, my 
Confirmation in the Roman Catholic 
Church, and my many triumphs, both 
personal and public. We would have 
missed picking apples in the fall, Sun- 
day afternoon shopping trips, my sum- 
mer vacations away from my parents 
as a child. More recently, as she was 
reading from First Corinthians at my 
wedding, I realized how empty my life 
would have been without her love and 
support all of these years. 

Today, I am an activist. I encour- 
age my family and friends to have 
their yearly mammograms and to per- 
form breast self-examinations. This 

year I organized a 
Race for the 
Cure team at 
work, recruiting 
many people who 
had never before 
participated, and 
personally raising 
over $400 to aid 
breast cancer 
research. I know it's not much, but it 
makes me feel good to know that I am 
in some way contributing to the eradi- 
cation of a disease that affects so many 
women. And I am taking on my 
biggest challenge yet, The Avon 
Breast Cancer 3Day: an annual 60- 
mile, three-day walk from Frederick, 
MD, to Washington, DC, each May. 
In order to participate, I have to raise 
over $1,800. Avon guarantees that all 
of the money raised will go to breast 
cancer research and awareness. I can't 
think of a better way to honor my 
grandmother's struggle with and victo- 
ry over breast cancer. 

And I know as I walk into the 
heart of DC, amidst the thousands of 
other people walking and volunteering 
their time, that my grandmother will 
be there. For that, every day, I am 
thankful. 




Sarah O'Connor, 
director of publications 

Round and hard, no larger than a 
marble, but big enough, I knew, 
to turn my life completely upside 
down. I pretended for a while that the 
lump in my breast would go away, but 
when it didn't, I made an appointment 
with a doctor. Since we were living in 
London at the time, this meant putting 
my trust in a doctor I didn't know. He 
ordered a mammogram, an ultrasound, 
and a needle biopsy. Nothing showed up 
on either the ultrasound or the mammo- 
gram, though the doctor could clearly 
feel the lump. The biopsy came up 
clean, too. No sign of malignant cells. 
The doctor told me it was probably 
nothing to worry about, just to wait 
until I got back to the States and have 
it removed. 

We returned home in January, and 
for a while I was busy getting the chil- 
dren settled back into school and 
returning to work myself. There was 
nothing to worry about, right? So I wait- 
ed a couple of months and finally got 
around to seeing the surgeon in March. 
A week after he had removed the lump, 
the doctor phoned. "I'm really 
surprised," he said, "but it was malig- 
nant." 

I was all too familiar with the rou- 
tine at this point, having dealt with a 
malignant tumor in the other breast four 
years earlier. I returned to the hospital, 
where the surgeon cleaned around the 
area where he had removed the tumor 
and took lymph nodes out from under 
my arm to check for spread of the can- 
cer. It was a classic case of good news/ 
bad news. The good news: like the pre- 
vious cancer, this one had not spread to 
the lymph nodes, it was not a recurrence 
of the former cancer, and it was estrogen 
positive, which meant it was easier to 
treat. And the bad news: it was a more 
aggressive form of cancer, and the tumor 
was larger than the first had been. 

Lucky again, I concluded with 
relief. I'd go through six weeks of radia- 
tion treatments as I had before, and that 
would be the end of it. Then I talked 
with the two oncologists at the local 
hospital. One recommended radiation 
alone (and threw in that I'd be a good 
candidate for prophylactic mastectomy, 
because next time the cancer could be 
the most aggressive form and be 
throughout my system before I discov- 
ered it), but his partner recommended 
chemotherapy and radiation. I began to 



Fall -2000 • Mary Baldwin College Magazine 



get nervous. Which doctor should I lis- 
ten to? Should 1 consider mastectomy? 
What did it mean anyway that I had 
cancer for the second time? 1 began to 
run through all I'd miss hy dying early - 
my twin daughters' high school gradua- 
tions, seeing my sons finish college, 
enjoying retirement with my husband, 
writing the book I'd been planning. 
Then some women I met in a breast 
cancer support group suggested getting 
another opinion at a larger cancer cen- 
ter. Because I was close to 
Charlottesville, I chose the University 
of Virginia Cancer Center. 

From the first moment, my interac- 
tions with the Cancer Center were posi- 
tive. They knew my name and made me 
feel like a person rather than a number. 
I immediately liked my doctor and grew 
to have great faith in him. Never did I 
sense that he was in a hurry. He spent a 
great deal of time listening to me and 
providing me with information, and his 
attitude was consistently reassuring. He 
reviewed my case with a team of doc- 
tors. Their recommendation was unani- 
mous: a mild form of chemotherapy, 
then radiation, because this tumor was 
larger and more aggressive than the first 
one, and because I was relatively young 
to have had cancer twice. They did not 
recommend mastectomy. 

Confident finally about treatment, 
I began chemotherapy in May, sitting 
hooked up to an I.V. for two hours twice 
every six weeks through October. I did 
not lose my hair. The worst side effect 
was the nausea, which got worse as the 
drugs built up in my system. 1 can still 
feel sick to my stomach just remember- 
ing it, and I hope I never to have to go 
through it again, but I am certainly 
thankful it was available. Following 
chemotherapy, I had six weeks of daily 
radiation tteatments. By comparison, 
these had almost no side effects. 

Finally, just before Christmas, I 
was finished. It had been almost a year. 
I was weary and raccoon-eyed, my hair 
was straw, and my skin parchment, but 
I felt victorious. I knew I would soon 
recover my energy, and my chances of 
remaining a cancer survivor are excel- 
lent. I was also more thankful than 
ever before - for doctors and nurses 
who cared, for friends who stuck close, 
and fot family who supported me 
through it all. 

What would I say now to someone 
who has been diagnosed with breast 
cancer? First, don't panic. Breast cancer 
comes in many forms, and tremendous 
strides have been made in treatments. 
Second, no matter how confident you 




are in your local doctor, go to a major 
cancer center for another opinion. 
Physicians differ on treatments, so it is 
essential to pursue the most up-to-date 
and well-informed opinions. Third, 
don't settle for anything less than a doc- 
tor you feel comfortable with. I've seen 
too many friends suffer under the care of 
an insensitive doctor. I believe that hav- 
ing faith in your doctor can be a big 
factor in recovery. Last, find a support 
group. Women who have experienced 
breast cancer themselves can provide 
reassurance and be a fount of impottant 
information. 



Celeste Rhodes, 

director of the Program for 

the Exceptionally Gifted 

I have always had a reverence for life. 
However, when I was diagnosed with 
breast cancer in 
November 1997, 1 
gained a deeper 
appreciation of how 
precious life is. 
Through the loving 
attention of my 
family, friends and 
colleagues, and students, I came to a 
new understanding of my connection to 
others. I even went through a spiritual 
awakening of sorts. This growth process 
occurred over the year of treatment and 
continues to this day. My choice in 
being open with others about my illness 
helped me to receive the gifts of love 
which were so freely given to me by my 
own family and by my Mary Baldwin 
College family. 

Following a lumpectomy and after 
hearing the pathology report about the 
aggressive nature of the breast cancer 
that involved all 17 lymph nodes sam- 
pled from under my arm, I became 
overwhelmed with anxiety and fear. My 
family rallied around me and helped 
me make some critical medical deci- 
sions that probably can account for 
much of my success, so far, in fighting 
the illness. 

Local doctors were recommending 
that I investigate stem-cell transplants 
at research institutions. I decided to get 
a second opinion at The Breast Cancer 
Center at Memorial Sloan-Kettering in 
New York City. My brother made 
arrangements for me to see a surgeon 
and an oncologist there. The mastecto- 
my and recommendation for 
chemotherapy I received at Memorial 
were cutting edge for 1997. In fact, I 



was very fortunate that the oncologist 
was aware of a recent study on the 
results of stem-cell transplants versus 
more traditional chemotherapy using a 
new drug for early stage breast cancer, 
Taxol. I asked the oncologist what he 
would recommend for someone he 
loved dearly. He was very clear in stat- 
ing the treatment which I chose to 
undergo. This approach is now being 
used as the best practice for women 
with early stage breast cancer that has 
spread to involve the lymph nodes or 
other sites. 

I recently had the enriching expe- 
rience of helping another woman who 
had just found out that she had an 
aggressive form of breast cancer that 
had spread to her lymph nodes. My 
oncologist called me one evening and 
asked me to do him a favor. Of course I 
was curious, wondering how I could 
help him. He asked it I would be will- 
ing to talk with his colleague's patient 
who was 
overwhelmed by 
the news of her 
breast cancer diag- 
nosis. He said that 
since I was doing so 
well and had had 
an equally serious 
diagnosis, I might be able to help her 
see that there was hope and rich life 
experience still ahead of her. I told him 
I would be honored to help, and I 
called the woman the next day. At the 
end of my first phone conversation 
with this woman, who was about to 
undergo the same medical treatment I 
experienced, she told me that I had 
helped her immeasurably. Coming full 
circle this way in returning the gifts of 
understanding and listening helps me 
find meaning in my own cancer experi- 
ences. I call her now regularly in order 
to shate the kind of loving care I expe- 
rienced. 

My philosophical perspective on 
having a terminal illness is what I call 
"informed denial." I chose to read 
through all of my medical records as 
well as current treatment practice for 
invasive breast cancer, but I also choose 
to deny the statistics concerning recur- 
rence in order to live fully during the 
time I have. In truth, none of us knows 
how much life is ahead of us. The true 
gift of cancer is the heightened aware- 
ness of the joy and beauty that life offers 
right now. The challenge of living, as I 
see it, is both simple and difficult: 
choose to live fully in the present 
despite what life may bring in the 
future. 



12 



Mary Baldwin College Magazine • Pall 2000 



We care... 



The Executive Committee (EC) of the Student 
Government Association sponsored its third 
annual breast cancer walk-a-thon on October 
1 1. 2000, and students, staff, faculty, and area 
residents completed 2,105 laps around the Phys- 
ical Activities Center track. In addition to the 
10 cents per lap ($210.50) donated by EC, the 
event raised $300 in campus-wide donations, for 
a total contribution of over $500 to The Susan 
G. Komen Breast Cancer Foundation. 







_ 



EC member Lucia "Yogi" Almendras, a 
junior from Manahawkin, NJ, collected 
over $91 of the Mary Baldwin community's 
donation to The Susan G. Komen Breast 
Cancer Foundation. 




Washington, DC, area alumnae chapter sponsored a team in the 
80,000-strong National Race for the Cure in June 2000. They plan 
to make this an annual event. 



Walkers around the track. 




You shared your dreams 
and fears with one another 
as students at Mary Bald- 
win. As alumnae, you can 
continue that sisterhood of 
understanding and listen- 
ing. If you are a breast can- 
cer survivor who would like 

to serve as a supportive friend for other alumnae diagnosed with breast cancer, please 
send your contact information to: 

The Full Circle 

Mary Baldwin College, Office of Alumnae Activities, Staunton, VA 24401 

or email: alumnae@mbc.edu and include "The Full Circle" on your subject line. 

If you have been diagnosed with breast cancer and would like to contact a supportive 
friend through this network, please call the Office of Alumnae Activities at 800-763-7455. 



Fall iOOO • Man- Baldwin College Magazine 



BREAST CANCER 



FACTS 

Breast cancer is the second most com- 
mon cancer among women. 

Approximately 1 80,000 new cases are 
diagnosed each year. 

Approximately 44,000 deaths from 
breast cancer occur each year, but 
mortality from breast cancer is decreas- 
ing. 

There is a survival rate of 96 percent if 
the cancer is caught early and confined 
to breast tissue. 



RISK FACTORS 

Increasing age 

Family history (breast cancer in a first- 
degree relative such as a mother, sister, 
or daughterl 

The presence of breast cancer genes 

A personal history of breast cancer 

Hormonal factors (early menarche, late 
menopause, late age at birth of first 
child, few pregnancies) 



SCREENING AND 
DETECTION 

Women between the ages of 20 and 
39: monthly breast self-examinations 
and a clinical breast exam at least every 
three years. (For women who are at risk 
- cancer in a first-degree relative - a 
physician may wish to increase the 
frequency of clinical exams and suggest 
a mammogram.) 

Women over the age of 40: a monthly 
breast self-examination, an annual 
clinical exam, and a yearly mammo- 
gram. 

(See your health care professional for 
information and detailed instructions on 
how to perform breast self-examina- 
tion.) 



TREATMENT OPTIONS 

Surgery: 

modified mastectomy (removal of only 

affected breast tissue and lymph nodes) 

lumpectomy (local removal of the 

tumor) 

Radiation therapy 

Systemic therapy, including hormone 
therapy and chemotherapy 

Chemotherapy 

Endocrine treatments 



MYTHS AND REALITIES 

Only women with a history of breast 
cancer are at risk. 

More than 80 percent of women diag- 
nosed have no identifiable risk factor. 

Hormone replacement therapy (HRT) 
increases the risk of breast cancer. 

According to the New England Journal 
ot Medicine, the debate over breast 
cancer risk from HRT is far from over, 
but research presented at a recent 
American Cancer Society conference 
suggests that the risk may be less than 
previously thought. 

Mammography is 1 00 percent accurate 
in early breast cancer detection. 

Mammography detects an estimated 85 
to 90 percent of all breast cancers. 
However, some abnormalities are non- 
detectable. If a patient has a lump or 
other change in the breast and the 
mammogram is "negative," the patient 
should discuss that finding with her 
doctor. 

Mammography always finds cancer 
when it is curable. 

Mammography is effective because the 
majority of breast cancers are slow 
growing and may take up to eight years 
to grow from a single cell to one cen- 
timeter; however, some cancers are 
very aggressive and can spread through- 
out the body before they can be detect- 
ed 

All breast lumps are cancerous. 

Eighty percent of breast lumps are 
benign (non-cancerous). Despite this 
percentage, it is important for women 
to report any breast abnormalities to 
their physicians. 

If a breast lump is painful, it is not 
cancerous 

Untrue. Cancerous tumors can be 
painful. 

The best place to perform breast self- 
examination is in the shower. 

Women over 20 should perform self- 
examinations in three positions: lying 
down, standing up, and standing in 
front of a mirror (to check for visual 
changes). 

Drinking coffee increases a woman's 
risk of developing breast cancer 

Studies investigating the link between 
caffeine and breast cancer have been 
inconsistent. While it was once 
believed that caffeine caused fibrocystic 
change, many health care professionals 
dispute that. Some women do find that 
reducing their caffeine intake decreases 
water retention and breast discomfort. 

Antiperspirants or 

antiperspirant/deodorant combinations 
are a leading cause of breast cancer. 

These products DO NOT cause breast 
cancer. E-mail has been circulating 
making this claim, but it is completely 
unfounded. 

Pesticides, lawn chemicals, and/or dry 
cleaning services cause breast cancer. 

While a number of small studies have 
shown a possible increased incidence 



of breast cancer among women who 
use dry-cleaning and/or lawn services, 
larger studies have failed to show a 
definite connection. 

Nipple discharge indicates breast 
cancer. 

Nipple discharge should be reported if it: 

• is bloody or watery with a red, pink, 
or brown color. 

• is sticky and clear in color or brown 
to black in color (opalescent). 

• appears spontaneously without 
squeezing the nipple. 

• is persistent. 

• is on one side only (unilateral) 

If a woman is diagnosed with breast 
cancer, she will lose her breast 

Radical mastectomies are less prevalent 
in today's treatment of breast cancer. 
Breast-conserving therapy is much more 
common. 

A mastectomy ensures breast cancer 
will be eliminated forever. 

The removal of the affected breast does 
not guarantee that breast cancer will 
not recur. Some women experience 
recurrence at the site of the scar or in 
the lymph nodes that were not 
removed. 

Chemotherapy will make a woman's 
hair fall out. 

The loss of hair is a temporary side 
effect of some forms of chemotherapy, 
but not all. Also, as with so many facets 
of breast cancer and breast cancer 
treatment, side effects can vary accord- 
ing to the each patient's unique 
response to the drugs. 

Oral contraceptive pills cause breast 
cancer. 

No significant risk of cancer has been 
noted in women using oral contracep- 
tives, even women with increased risk. 



RESOURCES 

Websites: 

www.komen.org (The Susan C. Komen 

Breast Cancer Foundation) 

www.cancer.org (The American Cancer 

Society) 

www.natlbcc.org (The National Breast 

Cancer Coalition) 

vvww.breastcancer.net 

(BreastCancer.Net) 

www.susanlove.com (Dr. Susan Love) 

Books 

Dr. Susan Love's Breast Book, 

Susan M. Love, et al 
The Breast Cancer Survival Manual: 
A Step-By-Step Guide for the Woman 
With Newly Diagnosed Cancer, 

|ohn Link 
Hope Is Contagious: The Breast Cancer 
Treatment Survival Handbook, 

Margit Esser Porter (editorl, Margit 

Esser Porter, Norman Sadowsky 
Living Beyond Breast Cancer: 
A Survivor's Guide for When Treatment 
Ends and the Rest of Your Life Begins, 

Marisa C. Weiss, Ellen Weiss 



Marj Baldwin College Magazine • Fall2000 



Rome Diary continued from page 5 



Colosseum. Rome. 



Wednesday. 
January 19 

I got up early and joined 
Deeana for the trek to the 
Vatican Library. We crossed 
the flat top of the Janiculum 
and then walked downhill, 
armed with portable comput- 
ers. Bare sycamores line the 
street, pruned so the branch- 
es reach almost straight up, 
creating a majestic silhou- 
ette. The hill is dotted with 
the famous umbrella pines of 
Rome, some bent almost 45 
degrees from years of wind. St. 
Peter's dome on the adjacent Vatican Hill 
peeks through the trees ahead. The view 
across the Tiber River to our right is spec- 
tacular: the Pantheon, church domes, the 
Colosseum, all bathed in the golden light of 
morning. The walk was brisk. We passed St. 
Peter's, free of scaffolding and sparkling 
clean for the Jubilee Year 2000. A creche 
still stands in front, a reminder that Christ- 
mas has barely passed. 

We arrived at the Vatican shortly after 
9:00. Deeana flashed 
her ID as we entered 
St. Anne's Gate and 
passed the Swiss 
Guards in their color- 
ful uniforms designed 
by Michelangelo. She 
cheerfully steered me 
through the complex 
bureaucratic proce- 
dure, which is so typi- 
cally Italian. My letter 
of introduction from 
Man - Baldwin College, 
two awful passport- 
type photos, and my 
passport did the trick. 
Now I have my own 
Vatican Library card, 
valid for 20 visits 
through February and 
renewable if I return 
later. 




collection, which has open 
shelves. The Stampaa collec- 
tion holds printed books in 
closed stacks. You may order 
three books for the morning 
and two for the afternoon. 
The Mamiscritri collection 
holds rare printed books and 
the old handwritten manu- 
scripts. You're allowed three 
per day. As we worked 
there, I watched people with 
gorgeous illuminated manu- 
scripts on their bookstands 
peck away at computers — a 
strange contrast. 




We left at 4:00 and trudged uphill to 
the bus stop. The orange city buses have 
the same "SPQR" insignia as the ancient 
Roman military standards. The sky was 
overcast, but a spectacular golden light 
bathed St. Peter's and Castel S. Angelo. 

Tuesday, January 25 

I saw by Deeana's full mailbox that 
she had not returned from Siena, so I set 
out alone for the first time. What a good 
day it turned out to be! I 
discovered material that sup- 
ports my thesis — printed 
texts of fourteenth century 
liturgical dramas from Orvi- 
eto that I did not know 
existed. I look forward to 
discussing them with MBC 
Professor Emeritus Fletcher 
Collins back home. I need 
copies, and the Vatican pho- 
tocopy service is expensive - 
$4.00 for the first page of 
each book, and 50 cents a 
page after that — but the 
books are not available else- 
where. 



Piazza Barberini. Rome, and the Triton 
Fountain designed by Bernini in the 
17th century and at the top of the 
Acque Vergive aqueduct 



The catalog system in even - Italian 
library is different. You quickly come to 
appreciate our uniform Library of Congress 
and Dewey Decimal classifications. Even 
the American Academy has its own 
unique, non- American system. On the pos- 
itive side, the major academic library cata- 
logs in Rome are computerised and 
accessible from any of the libraries. The 
Vatican Library houses three main collec- 
tions. The most accessible is the general 



Around 3:30, I left for 
the bus stop. I watched the 
new blue and orange Jubilee 
Year tourist busses glide 
around empty. No one is on 
them but the driver. They 
never stop. No one knows 
where to buy tickets or where the bus stops 
are. It is like a Giorgio de Chirico painting 
or the Twilight Zone. Apparently, the 
anticipated tourists, expecting large Jubilee 
crowds, stayed home, at least for the win- 
ter. In addition to poor attendance in 
Rome, January tourism in Florence is down 
30 percent. For us, it's great: clean monu- 
ments and no crowds. 



At dinner, a historian from Princeton 
related with horror his day at the Vatican 
Library. His discovery was worms, living 
worms, crawling in a priceless old manu- 
script. He presented his find to the desk 
clerk, who merely shrugged and answered, 
"We have many old books like that." The 
scholar was beside himself. Conservation in 
European libraries and museums is not 
what it is at home. 1 remember handling 
Signorelli's and Michelangelo's drawings in 
the Uffiri — no gloves and window shades 
flapping in the summer breeze. In the 
United States, whete we have so much less, 
we are much more careful. 

Saturday. January "29 

I went out for dinner with a historian 
from Vanderbilt and Catherine Renne, an 
architect whose specialty is Roman 
hydraulics. An enthusiastic and willing 
teacher, Catherine captivated us with her 
descriptions of the waterworks of Rome, 
ancient onwards. She told us what waterlines 
lay beneath our feet and where they led. 
Instead of just "city water," as we have in the 
United States, Rome has two types: potable, 
cleaned for drinking, and non-potable, indus- 
trial water, which serves the fountains. 

Water is not wasted in Rome. She 
explained that the Acqua Vergine and other 
ancient aqueducts still bring water into 
Rome. Water runs by gravity from fountain 
to fountain. Bernini's Triton Fountain at 
Piazza Barberini (17th century) is the highest 
on the Acqua Vergine. The water descends 
to the Tfevi Fountain, then to fountains at 
Piazza Colonna, the Pantheon, and to Berni- 
ni's famous fountain of the Four Rivers at 
Piazza Navona, each one lower than the one 
before. 

Roman fountains rarely have jets 
because of the gravity flow. Most Roman 
fountains cascade. The water remaining in 
the fountains often is routed to nearby build- 
ings for flushing toilets and industrial uses. As 
gravity and topography require, aqueducts 
may go through buildings. The Aqueduct of 
Trajan runs beneath the American Academy. 
Near the Pantheon, waterlines have been 
underground since Roman times. Until 
recently, the pope controlled the waterworks 
in Rome. We saw a fifteenth-century papal 
coat of arms (Sixtus JV's oak tree) on a ser- 
vice door to an aqueduct still in use. 

By the time we arrived back at the 
Academy just past midnight, I was whipped. 
And the Mary Baldwin students complain 
that they walk a lot in Italv! 



Fall 2000 • Marv Bald™ Collese Magazine 




Trevi Fountain, Rome (fed by the Acque 
Vergine acqueduct). 

Monday, January 3 1 

Today's highlight at the Academy was 
an evening lecture by Professore Giorgio 
Croci, chief structural engineer for the 
post-earthquake restoration at the Basilica 
of San Francesco in Assisi. The tragedy of 
the devastating 1998 earthquake was com- 
pounded because, in addition to being a 
shrine to St. Francis, S. Francesco contains 
frescoes by most of the important 
fourteenth-century artists. Built on a hill- 
side, S. Francesco is made up of two 
churches and a cloister, or dormitory, for 
the Franciscans. The thirteenth-century 
upper church - yes, one church is built on 
top of another - is cross-shaped, with the 
nave running east/west, crossed by the 
transept. The lower church was also con- 
structed in the thirteenth century. The 
cloister - another "square doughnut" like 
the American Academy - abuts the north 
side of the church on the lower level. 

The ceiling of the upper church col- 
lapsed in two places: over the front door 
and at the crossing of the nave and 
transept. In addition, the upper wall of the 
north transept caved in just above the old- 
est paintings in the church. To reach the 
damage in the north wall - probably a 
height of at least 125 feet - the engineers 
decided to work from a crane rather than 
build a scaffold. However, no crane could 
fit through the entrance arch to the clois- 
ter below, so a bigger crane had to lift the 
smaller one over the wall! Croci showed 
blow-by-blow photographs: crane up, crane 



suspended over the wall, crane low- 
ered. My heart was in my throat. 

In the late twelfth century, 
builders replaced the original wooden 
ceiling. They added Gothic arches, or 
vaults, inside to support the new 
masonry ceiling. The roof of the 
basilica covers the vaults, leaving an 
"attic" in between. Over the years, 
old roof tiles and other rubble collect- 
ed on top of the vaults. This 
contributed to their collapse during 
the earthquake. Apparently, when 
previous workers re-roofed, they dis- 
carded the old terra cotta tiles in the 
"attic" instead of bringing them 
down. Considering the weight of the 
tiles and the distance, it is easy see 
why. The restorers took out some 200 
tons of debris. 



si Conditions inside the building 

S were treacherous, but restorers need- 
£ ed access to the ceiling in order to 
repair it, so they erected scaffolds 
inside. The restorers above the ceiling 
talked by radio to those below. The walls of 
the church had moved in the earthquake, 
and in some places a worker could fit a 
hand comfortably into the crevices. Using 
syringes and tubes, restorers injected adhe- 
sive into the cracks to repair the damage. 
They had to drill into some of the frescoes 
to reinforce the arched support of the ceil- 
ing. This doesn't begin to describe all the 
other high-tech engineering used to stabi- 
lize the building. Amazingly, the church 
reopened in December after only two years 
of restoration. 



Tuesday, February 1 

Today was Orvieto day. The 8:15 train 
is semi-local, so the trip took about one 
hour and 15 minutes. Heavy fog enshroud- 
ed Umbria (the region surrounding Orvieto 
and Assisi), as the guidebooks had said to 
expect in the winter. Orvieto crowns a tall, 
steep hill of golden tufa rock. Almost all of 
the buildings there use tufa. The region is 
known for monochromatic cities, all built 
of local stone. Assisi is pink, sometimes 
bleached to a creamy white. Perugia is 
brown, the color of "burnt umber," a name 
that reflects the color of the Umbrian soil. 

I found the cathedral deserted and 
quiet except for the hum of the prayers of a 
few nuns and the intermittent hammering 
and ringing of cell phones of workmen in 
the choir, whom I could hear but never 
saw. The paintings in the choir are newly 
unveiled from a decade of scaffolding, so I 
had my first view. Then I slipped into the 
south transept chapel to savor Signorelli's 



frescoes in natural light. 

These unheated Gothic churches in 
winter teach you the meaning of stone 
cold. 1 took notes with gloves on. The 
gatekeeper eventually returned (surely he 
had left to warm up) to take my ticket and 
turn on the lights. Although normally the 
harsh artificial light makes the frescoes 
appear garish, today I needed extra illumi- 
nation. The over-life-size figures looming 
overhead and the intense action of the fig- 
ures on the walls can make you dizzy as you 
look up and around to take it all in. What 
imagination! 

As 1 left town, 1 stopped to purchase 
two bottles of Orvieto Classico wine for my 
husband David, who arrives Friday. This 
was a true labor of love, since 1 was travel- 
ing alone and already carrying a briefcase, 
two big books, and a couple of little gifts. 
And I still had the bus, funicular, train, 
another bus, and a walk to the American 
Academy to maneuver. 



Friday, February i 

I woke early, eagerly awaiting David's 
arrival, and sat at my computer watching 




The Loggia of Villa d'Este, Tivoli and 
view of the gardens. 



Mary Baldwin College Magazine • Fall 201)0 



the sunrise. What a gorgeous sight- Clear, 
yellow light illuminated the trees in the 
park across the street and made the warm 
colors of the nearby buildings even rosier. 
David arrived around 10:00, after maneu- 
vering through a train strike. We walked, 
the best way to see Rome, and drank a late 
afternoon cappuccino at Tassa d'Oro near 
the Pantheon, reputedly the best coffee in 
Rome. The Pantheon (c.160 AD) astound- 
ed David. The best-preserved of the Roman 
temples, it's huge — 144 feet wide, 144 feet 
tall with the largest dome ever built with- 
out metal reinforcement. We still don't 
fully understand how the Romans 
engineered it. 

Tuesday. February 8 

David and I left early for Orvieto. We 
dozed, but the train went through many 
tunnels, and the pressure on my ears kept 
waking me. It was foggy again, but less so 
than on my previous visit- When we 
reached the Piazza del Duomo (cathedral 
square), David turned in a complete circle 
to take it all in. The size of the cathedral 
outside and in surprised him. Then we rang 
the doorbell at the archives. While David 
dozed in an uncomfortable chair, I browsed 
fourteenth- and fifteenth-century liturgical 
books, all beautifully illuminated. How 
amazing it was to handle them. The hand- 
writing and the abbreviations were difficult, 
plus the scribes left no white spaces on the 
precious parchment to separate tests. I 
finally found the liturgy I was seeking, and 
it confirmed my intuition that Signorelli 
had based his frescoes on the liturgies for 
the feasts of All Saints and Advent. 




The Ovato Fountain, Villa d'Este, Tivoli, built by Pirro Ligorio, the original architect 
for the villa, c. 1550-1570. 



At 12:45, my archivist friend Dacio 
Riccetti announced that the archives would 
close. The three of us dined royally at near- 
by Trattoria Etrusca, run by the same family 
who owns the little hotel where I stay with 
Mary Baldwin students. They welcomed us 
like long lost family — greetings, hugs, kisses 
on both cheeks. Later, laden with packages, 
w-e boarded the bus (along with about 20 
schoolboys) for the funicular and train. It 
had been a full and productive day, but the 
most exciting part was being able to intro- 
duce David to Orvieto- 

Saturday. February 1 _ 

We went to Tivoli today, about an 
hour's train ride from Rome, and toured 
Hadrian's villa (Roman) until it started to 
rain. After a cappuccino, we went to Villa 
d'Este (16th century), landscaped with fab- 
ulous terraced gardens and fountains. It has 
inspired David, who loves to garden, all 
over again. That could be dangerous — Car- 
dinal d'Este owned an aqueduct. 



Tuesday. February 15 

David says he is "ruined out" after see- 
ing so much of ancient Rome — the Forum, 
the Domus Aurea, the Baths of Caracalla, 
and the Pantheon, among others. I have 
shot hundreds of photos for my classes. 

Romano, Academy groundskeeper and 
unofficial chauffeur, drove us and our consid- 
erable luggage to the airport in his little red 
Fiat. David rode in the front, white-faced for 
most of the trip, as Romano skillfully maneu- 
vered the busy streets of Rome at about 50 
MPH. When we got to the autostrada his 
speed doubled, which for him was business as 
usuaL Upon arrival, Romano went inside for 
a cart and returned with a huge one. He 
made a quick good-bye, and in we went, 
blithely pushing our luggage. No sooner had 
Romano left us than a desperate man came 
screaming toward us, flailing his hands and 
yelling, "No! No!" He was a porter and 
apparendy, when his back was turned. 



Romano had pinched his cart. He unloaded 
us in the middle of the floor, muttering the 
whole time. Soon we saw him come by with 
about 40 Japanese women, their suitcases 
precariously piled on the cart. We laughed, 
drank our last cappuccino, and boarded the 
plane for home. 

It's back to reality now, but I return 
immeasurably enriched. Fresh ideas and 
new photographs will enhance my classes at 
MBC, and new infotmation supports my 
research theories. I feel energized and 
inspired by my work, my new 
acquaintances, my adventures with David, 
and the golden light of Rome. 

The article Dr. James wrote as a result of her 
research in Italy, "Penance and Redemption 
The Role of the Roman Liturgy in Luca Sig- 
norelli s Frescoes at Orvieto," has been accept- 
ed and is awaiting publication at Artibus et 
Historiae. 



Fall 2000 • ilarvMdsinCollMeilaaazine 



campus news continued from page 7 




Dr. Andrew Gurr 



- in ted his master's degree from the Uni- 
versity oi Auckland in New Zealand and 
his Ph.] ). from King's i tollege at ( lam- 
bridge 1 'niversity. In addition to hi: pro 
fessorial and Globe duties, ( run is the 
dire< toi ol the 
Renaissance Texts 
Research Centre. 

Shakespeare 
and Elizabethan 
performance prac- 
tice are among the 
most exciting areas 
ol i ontemporary 
work in theatre 
history, especially as 

they inform the construction of a replica 
oi Shakespeare's Globe Theatre in Lon- 
don and the performances of 
Renaissance plays there. Gurr has been 
at the forefront of that work, combining 
scholarship of the play texts of Shake- 
speare and his contemporaries with study 
of the theatrical context in which the 
plays were performed. He is uniquely 
situated to inform our thinking as we 
implement a master's degree program 
focused on Shakespeare and Renaissance 
drama in performance. 

The Elizabeth Kirkpatrick Doenges 
Visiting Artist/Scholar Program was 
established in memory of Elizabeth 
"Liddy" Kirkpatrick Doenges '63, one of 
Mary Baldwin College's most dedicated 
alumnae. Doenges shaped the program, 
and it reflects her desire to enrich the 
academic life of the college. 

Mary Baldwin Ranked in 
Top Ten for Eighth 
Consecutive Year 

On September 1 , US News and World 
Report issued its rankings for 2000. Mary 
Baldwin is ranked sixth among the 131 
colleges in regionally ranked liberal arts 
colleges in the South. This is the eighth 
year in a row that Mary Baldwin is in 
the top 10. 

US News & World Report assesses 
colleges using statistical criteria such as 
student selectivity, faculty resources, 
graduation and retention rates, as well 
academic reputation among college 
presidents, deans, and admissions direc- 
tors. Mary Baldwin ranked particularly 
well in the area of academic reputation. 
MBC also did well on faculty/student 
ratio (1:11), faculty resources, financial 
resources, and alumnae/i giving. 



Phi Beta Kappa 
Visiting Scholar 

Nancy Folbre, professor of economics at 
the University of Massachusetts, will be 
100-2001 Phi Beta Kappa Visiting 
Scholar. Dr. Folbre, who was recently 
awarded a MacArthur Fellowship, has 
served on the University of Massachu- 
setts faculty since 1984. She has also 
served on the faculties of the New 
School for Social Research and Bowdoin 
College. 

Folbre has written Who Pays for the 
Kids - Gender and the Structures of Con- 
straint; The Ultimate Field Guide to the 
U.S. Economy; War on the Poor: A 
Defense Manual; and De la Difference des 
Sexes en Economie Politique. She is the 
author of two forthcoming books, Tfie 
Invisible Heart: Feminism and Family Val- 
ue and Greed and Lust: A History of Eco- 
nomic Ideas. She is also the associate 
editor of the Journal of Feminist Economics 
and a staff person for the Center for Pop- 
ular Economics. 

In 1995-1996 Folbre was visiting 
chair in American studies at the Ecole 
des Hautes Etudes en Sciences Sociales. 
She spent a month as a visiting scholar at 
the Gender Institute as well. Other 
appointments include visiting scholar at 
the Women's Research and Resource 
Center, University of California - Davis. 
Dr. Folbre will be on campus April 2, 
2001. 

Sena Center 
Changes 

The Rosemarie Sena Center 
has a new name. No longer 
the Rosemarie Sena Center 
for Career and Life Planning, 
it is now known as the Rose- 
marie Sena Center for Career 
Development and Freshmen 
Services. Funded in part by a 
grant from the Teagle Foun- 
dation, the center is part of 
the college-wide focus on 
improving students' first-year 
experience. 

In its effort to 
strengthen communications 
with freshmen, the center 
will send mailings, learn 
about new students, and 
actively follow up with stu- 
dents who have made a 
deposit. In addition, the 
center will coordinate the 
enrollment process and the 
official opening of the col- 
lege, provide an access 



poinl for students and parents during 
the summer and when they are new to 
the campus, and link students to 
career services early in their college 
yeai • 

Junior Captures Gates 
Millennium Scholarship 

Giannina Garces was thrilled to hear 
that she was one of the 4,000 students 
chosen nationwide to receive the Bill 
and Melinda Gates Millennium Scholar- 
ship in its inaugural year. A junior in the 
Program for the Exceptionally Gifted, 
Garces distinguished herself as one of the 
youngest college students* to receive the 
prestigious award. 

Garces, an Hispanic American, con- 
tributes both to the Mary Baldwin Col- 
lege community and to her hometown of 
West Palm Beach, FL, through volunteer 
service and involvement in various orga- 
nizations. At home, Garces has volun- 
teered in her local library and a nursing 
home. On campus, she has been a teach- 
ing assistant and tutor for the biology, 
mathematics, and chemistry departments. 
This semester, Garces is a PEG tutor, 
living in the PEG residence hall and 
helping new PEG students with their 
mathematics and science studies. Garces 
was also the editor-in-chief of the PEG 
literary magazine Horsefeathers. 

Garces' independence and passion 




Giannina Garces 



18 



Mary Baldwin ( Allege Magazine • Fall 21 till) 





Mary 
Baldwin 
College 



Annual 

Philanthropy 

Report 

1999 - 2000 



Contributions to Mary Baldwin College 
July 1, 1999 -June 30, 2000 



Mary Baldwin College is a four-year liberal arts college 
with a mission to educate students for positions of 
leadership and responsibility. It is dedicated to helping 
students develop active and disciplined minds, charac- 
teristics of responsible leadership, and commitment to 
the world in which they live. 

Mary Baldwin College has an enrollment of over 2,000 
students from diverse economic backgrounds and varied 
geographic areas. In addition to its traditional under- 
graduate program, the college offers two undergraduate 
programs for women (Virginia Women's Institute for 
Leadership and the Program for the Exceptionally 
Gifted) and a co-educational, non-residential adult pro- 
gram based on campus and in four regional centers in 
Virginia. Mary Baldwin College also offers a graduate 
program, the Master of Arts in Teaching. 

Mark L. Atchison, vice president for institutional 
advancement, reports that fiscal year 1999-2000 was 
another milestone year in attracting the financial 
resources necessary to support the entire range of activ- 
ities at Mary Baldwin College. He adds, ''Our students, 
faculty, and staff are indebted to each of the -3,335 donors 
who made generous gifts to the college this past year. We 
recognize and thank you for your generosity in helping 
the college meet her immediate and long-term goals." 



Annual Fund 



The Annual Fund is made up of thousands of contributions, large 
and small, thai go toward the general operation of the college. 



Annual Fund Awards 

Through these class awards, we recognize the 
enthusiastic support of our alumnae/i. The awards 
are presented annually at Founders Day and arc 
named in honor of past presidents of Mary Baldwin 
College. Class representatives accept the awards on 
behalf of their classes. 

We commend the classes listed below for their 
outstanding loyalty to the Annual Fund and to Mary 
Baldwin College. 



The Fraser Bowl 

Awarded to the class presenting the 
largest gift to the 1999-2000 
Annual Fund, the Fraser Bowl was 
awarded to the Class of 1 946. which 
contributed $68,246 this year. 

The Lewis Platter 

Awarded to the Class of I960, the 
Lewis Platter recognizes the class 
with the largest increase over its 
previous year's gift. The Class of 
1 960 contributed $24,229 more this 
year than in 1998-99. 



The Jarman Cup 

The Jarman Cup is presented to the 
class demonstrating the highest 
level of participation in the Annual 
Fund. An outstanding 70% of the 
Class of 1940 contributed to the 
Annual Fund in 1999-2000. 

The Spencer Pitcher 

The Class of I960 received the 
Spencer Pitcher for attaining the 
highest percentage increase in par- 
ticipation from the 1998-99 Annual 
Fund year to the 1999-2000 year. 
This class increased its participation 
from 29% to 49%. 




Annual Fund Award Winners Class Representatives from left to 
right: Dorothy Baughan Moore 1 940 with the Jarman Cup; Jane Proffit Pruett 
1946 with the Fraser Bowl; Sara Collins Talbott I960 with the Spencer 
Pitcher and the Lewis Platter. 



1400 
1200 
1000 
800 
600 
400 
200 



Annual Fund 
5 -Year Giving History 







" 



1995-96 1996-97 1997-98 1998-99 1999-2000 




ANNUAL PHILANTHROPY REPORT 



Giving Societies 



The Rufus Bailey Society 

520,000 and up 

Anonymous 

Susan Warfield Caples I960 

Mr. and Mrs. Ray Clymer Jr. 

John W. Deming and Bertie Murphy 

Deming Foundation 
Agnes Gray Duff 1 954 
Alice Tolley Goodwin 1966 
Mr. & Mrs. William H.Goodwin Jr. 
Caroline Hunt 1943 
Mary Dove McCormick 1916 
Bertie Murphy Smith 1946 
Harriette Clarke Thome 1946 

and Mr. William A. Thome 
Virginia Foundation for Independent 

Colleges 
Margaret C.Woodson Foundation 

The Mary Julia Baldwin Society 

510,000 to $19,999 

Charlotte Jackson Berry 1 95 1 

Elia Dun- Buck 1950 

The Community Foundation 

Exxon Education Foundation 

Margaret Hunt Hill 1937 

Hill Foundation 

Anna Kate Reid Hipp 1963 

New York Marine & General Insurance 

Peachtree House Foundation 

Margaret Pollard Rea 1946 

Mildred RoycroftTeer 1944 

JaneTownes 1969 

United Way of the Midlands 



The President's Society 
$S,000 to $9,999 

Anonymous 

Claire (Yum) Lewis Arnold 1 969 

Mr. H. Ross Arnold III 

Barbara Simmons Berger 1968 

David Berger Foundation 

Sara Armstrong Bingley 1 960 

Estate of Mrs. Fannie R. Cooke 

Ouida Caldwell Davis 1951 

Mr. Robert S. Doenges 

Katherine Dyer Dudley 1 936 

The Richard M. and Yvonne Hamlin 

Foundation 
Virginia Eversole Herdman 1954 
Nancy Rowe Hull 1964 
Louise Fowlkes Kegley 1 954 
Adriane Heim Lyman 1950 
Alice Wilson Matlock 1947 
Louise Rossett McNamee 1970 
Mr. P. William Moore Jr. 
Missy Hamlin O'Neill 1980 
Gale Palmer Penn 1963 
The Rosewood Corporation 
Emily Dethloff Ryan 1963 
T. Ragan Ryan Foundation 
Janet Russell Steelman 1952 
Synod of the Mid-Adantic 
Tandy Corporation 

The Hill Top Society 
$2,500 to $4,999 

Margaret Wren de ScAubin 1981 
Aetna Life and Casualty 




Kathleen Aure 1968 

Bank of America 

Mr. and Mrs. Montgomery L. Blizard 

Margaret Anderson Carr 1967 

Dr. Marjorie Chambers 

Mary Jamison Clarke 1955 

Charles F Cole Trust 

Letia McDaniel Drewry 1978 

Nancy Mayer Dunbar 1 960 

Mary Rutherfoord Mercer Ferguson 1 963 

Mr. and Mrs. Allen Mead Ferguson 

First Union Corporation 

Judy Lipes Garst 1963 

Kimberly Baker Glenn 1979 

Patricia Andrew Goodson 1951 

Virginia Rose Hagee 1950 

Mr.Alexander Hamilton 

Deborah Huffman 1984 

Karen Emmet Hunt 1980 

Mary Baldwin Johnson 1978 

Meredith Jones Johnson 1943 

Gail McLennan King 1969 

Kuehn Foundation 

Nancy Bartley Leonard 1 960 

Page Price Lewis 1 972 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles S. Luck III 

Luck Stone Foundation Incorporated 

Dr. Patricia Holbert Menk 

Elizabeth Gates Moore 1981 

Mary Hornbarger Mustoe 1955 

Mr. Edmund H. Polonitza 

Mrs. Mary Pool Murray 

Carol Paul Powell 1978 

Barbara Freeman Ragsdale 1967 

Margaret Thorn Rawls 1969 

Barbara Knisely Roberts 1973 

Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Roberts Jr. 

C. Lindsay Ryland 1973 

Second Presbyterian Church of Roanoke 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard L Sharp 

Carol Stewart Shaw 1 965 

Carolyn Gilmer Shaw I960 

Jane Smith 1937 

M. Elizabeth Swope 1966 

Teresita Zapata Trigo 1 988 

Ray Castles Uttenhove 1 968 

Mr. and Mrs. Rudy J.Watson 

Lucinda Pina Wilkinson 1962 

Wren Foundation Incorporated 

The 1 842 Society 

$1,842 to $2,499 

Susie Morris Baker 1990 

Mrs. Mary Ann Barton 

Beverly Estes Bates 1964 

Martha Barnett Beal 1953 

Jane Heywood Boylin 1 964 

Sarah Livingston Brown 1963 

Anne Butler 1 993 

Kathleen Kenig Byford 1968 

Capital One Services Incorporated 

Fidelity Investments Charitable Gift Fund 

Mr. and Mrs. Calvin N. Clyde Jr. 

Kelly Andrews Coselli 1985 

Constance Headapohl DeBerardinis 1954 

Susan Parker Drean 1983 

Gail McMichael Drew 1965 

Donna Neudorfer Earp 1 976 

First Union National Bank ofVA, MD 

and Washington, DC 
Mary Gochenour Fowlkes 1950 
General Electric Foundation 
Sarah Robertson Gnilka 1968 
Judith Godwin 1952 



Annual Fund 
Giving Societies 

Members of .special giving 
socii lies are the pillars of 
support for the Annual Fund. 
The names of those alumnae/i, 
parents and friends who are 
members of each giving society 
are listed in the Annual Fund 
component of this report. 



The Rufus W. Bailey Society 

Contributions of $20,000 and up 



The Mary Julia Baldwin Society 

Contributions of $ 1 0.000 to $ 1 9.999 



The President's Society 

Contributions of $5,000 to $9,999 



The Hill Top Society 

Contributions of $2,500 to $4,999 



The 1 842 Society 

Contributions of $1,842 to $2,499 



The Columns Society 

Contributions of $ 1 ,000 to $ 1 ,84 1 



The Ham and Jam Society 

Contributions of $500 to $999 



The Apple Day Society 

Contributions of $250 to $499 



Frances Koblegard Harcus 1950 
Cynthia Luck Haw 1 979 
Nancy McWhorter Hurley 1942 
Mr. and Mrs. Onza E Hyatt 
Margaret Chapman Jackson 1 980 
Kathryn Else Johnson 1947 
Johnson & Johnson 
Dr. Sheila Kendrick 1984 
Constance Atkins Lewallen 1972 
Mr. Hugh C. Long II 
Lisa Ireland Long 1976 
Martha Masters 1 969 
Mary Jones McAllister 1980 
Dorothy Baughan Moore 1 940 
Martha Anne Pool Page 1 948 
Ll Col. Melissa Patrick 1978 
Mr. John G. Rocovich Jr. 
Dr. Sue Ellen Buder Rocovich 1 967 
Salisbury Community Foundation 
Dr.Saundra Eareckson Seifert 1984 
Mary Beth Reed Smyth 1947 
Mr. H. Gordon Smyth 
Smyth Foundation 
Sherri Miller Stephenson 1969 
Molly Upton Tarr 1 970 
Elizabeth Hardin Taylor 1948 
Alice Jones Thompson 1940 
Mrs. Caroline Upshur Walker 



ANNUAL PHILANTHROPY REPORT 



Westvaco Corpo 
CPTand Mrs.O. C. B.Wev 
Sally Wetzel Wicks 1978 
Mary Cronin Wolfe 1939 
Allison Young Smith 1987 

The Columns Society 
$1,000 to $1,841 

Carolyn Smith Abbitt 1 964 
Evelyn Baker Arey 1930 
Mr. Gordon E.Arnold 
Mr. and Mrs. Mark L.Atchison 
Elizabeth Gulbenk Balentine 1980 
Dorothy Beals Ballew 1953 
Mary Rhame Bates 1945 
Bell Atlantic 

Julia Johnston Belton 1949 
Betsy Ross Bevis 1931 
Harry Thompson Billington 1947 
Janet Dennis Branch 1971 
L.Trimble Brewer 1946 
Ann Cooke Britt 1958 
Mr Norris A. Broyles Jr. 
DawnTusing Burris 1985 
Pamela Williams Butler 1978 
Joyce Craig Butterworth 1946 
Eda Hofstead Cabaniss 1969 
Julie Mays Cannell 1970 
Georgeanne Bates Chapman 1968 
Ellender Stribling Chase 1940 
The Chase Manhattan Foundation 
Frances Hafer Chiles 1 955 
Chiles Survivors Trust 
Mr. Douglas E. Clark 
Justice and Mrs. George M. Cochran 
Cochran Family Foundation 
Janet Haddrell Connors 1965 
Angela Blose Corley 1967 
Rachel Koser Cottrell 1958 
Cottrell Contracting Corporation 
Marian Hollingsworth Cusac 1954 
The Danwell Foundation 
Laura Jackson DeHority 1986 
Anne Ponder Dickson 1961 
Sally Dorsey 1964 
The Duke Energy Foundation 
Mary Ellen Killinger Durham 1966 
Kathenne McCants DuBose 1946 
Jane Atkinson Dwyer 1947 
Ora Ehmling Ehmann 1936 
Rita Alvis Ernst 1989 
Mrs.Annabelle Fetterman 
Mr. Lewis M. Fetterman 
Frances Ford 1968 
Virginia Hayes Forrest 1940 
Lee Johnston Foster 1975 
General Motors Foundation 
Lynn Tuggle Gilliland 1980 
Elizabeth Hamblin Gordon 1978 
Margaret Troutman Grover 1984 
Mrs. Helen K. Groves 
Linda Dolly Hammack 1962 
Patricia Bilbo Hamp 1966 
Harcourt General Incorporated 
Nancy Terwilliger Harste 1965 
Katherine Taylor Hill 1 978 
Margaret Herscher Hitchman 1940 
Ann Lucas Hite 1948 
Sally Cullum Holmes I960 
Mary Lyles Houston 1 943 
JaneSebrell Irby 1949 
Blaine Kinney Johnson 1975 
Marlene Denny Jones 1980 
Sarah Maupin Jones 1939 
Carol Gibson Kanner 1965 
Constance McHugh Kimerer 1958 
Dorothy Hooge King 1936 
Jennifer Klopman 1 994 
Elizabeth Jolley Kobiashvili 1 968 
Constance Detrick Lamons 1952 
Sarah Snead Lankford 1 98 1 



Mildred Lapsley 1939 

Bettie Barnett Lombard 1948 

Anne Troxell Luck 1 963 

Mary Ann Appleby Marchio 1 964 

Elizabeth Newman Mason 1969 

Ethelyn Jones Maxwell 1940 

Gabrielle Gelzer McCree 1983 

Lyn McDermid 1995 

Mr. and Mrs. William T Mclntyre Jr. 

Mr. William J. McMillan 

Mary McPherson 1979 

Ann Shaw Miller 1954 

Margaret Tuggle Miller 1976 

Mary Ellen Navas 1969 

Louise Plage Neilon 1945 

Harriet Marrow Neldon 1975 

Norfolk Southern Foundation 

Jacqueline Triglia O'Hare 1984 

Eliza Kraft Olander 1975 

Barbara Paschall 1982 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Pasini 

M. Elizabeth Preddy 1967 

Diane Herron Ragan 1989 

Madge Wiseman Ramey 1971 

Tee Pancake Rankin 1945 

Reynolds Metals Company Foundation 

Vicky Hill Rimstidt I960 

Dorothy Cleveland Robb 1 944 

Edith Schneider Roques 1971 

Ann Humphrey Sanders 1967 

Nora Wiseman Sargent 1968 

Martha Godwin Saunders 1948 

The Schneider Foundation 

Gail McAlpin Schweickert 1 965 

Lillian Smith Shannon 1985 

Mary Jo Shilling Shannon 1953 

Debra Wolfe Shea 1977 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles H. Shuford Sr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas James Slaughter 

Dr. Katherine Smallwood 1975 

Dr. Ethel Smeak 1953 

Dr. and Mrs. Samuel R. Spencer Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Rodney O. Stewart 

Mr. and Mrs. A. P Stover Jr. 

Nancy Owen Stuart 1939 

Cathy Turner Temple 1968 

Leslie Marfleet Terry 1977 

Nancy DanaTheus 1979 

Mr. and Mrs. Colin J. S.Thomas Jr. 

Eugenia McCuenThomason 1962 

Betty NeislerTimberlake 1945 

Susan Thompson Timmons 1964 

Mr. and Mrs.Terry Turner 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard LTusing 

Dr. Cynthia H.Tyson 

Nancy Lipscomb Vanderbilt 1977 

Holly Porter Vitullo 1989 

Wachovia Corporation 

Waco Foundation 

Anne Feddeman Warner 1975 

Heather Hill Washburne 1994 

Bonnie Brackett Weaver 1971 

Florence Daniel Wellons I960 

Charlotte Wenger 1983 

Marian McDowell Whitlock 1967 

Dr. Heather Wilson 

Margaret McRae Wilson 1968 

Mrs. Patricia S.Wilson 

Florence Jeffrey Wingo 1941 

Watson W.Wise Foundation 

Mr. and Mrs. James B.Witherow 

The Ham and Jam Society 
$500 to $999 

Martha McMullan Aasen 1951 
Alcoa Foundation 
Laurel Catching Alexander 1971 
Mary Copeland Alfano 1 984 
Mary Mitchell Amos 1981 
Betty Davis Anderson 1 974 
Blanche Wysor Anderson 1972 



Julie Rimmer Applewhite 1987 

Helen Arrowood Arnold 1 963 

Judith Judge Ashcraft 1950 

AT&T Foundation 

Mary Simpson Bailey 1942 

E.R. Bane Trust 

Bank One Corporation 

Ellen Stickell Bare 1955 

Harriet Bangle Barnhardt 1950 

Margaret Barrier 1950 

Laurie Scott Bass 1978 

Helen Beckelheimer Baugh 1950 

Addie Stanley Beckner 1976 

Mr. J. Edward Belts 

Nancy Anderson Blakey I 949 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert H. Bliss 

Jeanne Sherrill Boggs 1953 

N. LeeWilley Bowman 1971 

Louise Randol Brooks 1933 

Jo O'Neal Brueggeman 1980 

Mary Buvinger I 968 

Susan Pruett Caldroney 1972 

Ms. Debra Stiles Callison 

Margaret Cuthbert Campbell 1967 

Susan Campbell 1969 

Ingrid Carlson 1963 

Anne Monyhan Chambers I 948 

Charlotte Heller Chatlain 1972 

Chesterfield Yarn Mill Incorporated 

Linda Hinrichs Christovich 1977 

Mr. and Mrs. David Clark 

Elaine Knight Clarke 1965 

Garnett Clymer 1995 

Jacqueline Edwards Cohen 1950 

Martha Smith Collett 1984 

Janice Jones Collins 1965 

Mr. Paul A. Connolly 

Peggy Partridge Contreni 1973 

Mary Gould Coulbourn 1963 

Kathleen Barksdale Craine 1974 

Ann Alexander Crane 1966 

Crestar Bank 

Vanessa Sykes Crews 1975 

Patricia Bowie Davis 1956 

Ms. Starling Davis-Clark 

Elizabeth Felton De Golian 1979 

Diane Prettyman DeWall 1951 

Mr. Fred E. Dorsey 

Nancy Buston Downs 1956 

Sandra Zeese Driscoll 1966 

Elizabeth Cummins Dudley 1984 

Suzanne Jones Duncan 1969 

Mr. Guy C. Eavers 

Nancy Kirchner Eliason 1950 

Carolyn Duke Elkins 1982 

Kelly Huffman Ellis 1980 

Ann Gordon Abbott Evans 1965 

Leigh Yates Farmer 1974 

Jane Faulds 1971 

Susan Train Fearon 1969 

Fidelity Foundation 

Helen Stevens Forster 1983 

Foundation for the Carolinas 

Elizabeth Dickerson Franklin 1985 

Penelope Wev Frere 1964 

Marianne Kostal Gadbery 1975 

Judith Galloway 1969 

Ginger Mudd Galvez 1973 

Glenda Norris George 1966 

Elaine Rabe Giese 1970 

AnnWhitten Gillenwater 1968 

Virginia Worth Gonder 1939 

Mrs. Thomas H. Grafton 

Anita Thee Graham 1950 

Jean Grainger 1970 

Mr. and Mrs. Gordon M. Grant 

Pamela Burnside Gray 1948 

Susan Dozier Grotz 1956 

Sheryl Quanbeck Hagan 1970 

P. Bowman Haggard 1 97 1 

The Haggard Foundation 



Martha Brown Hamnck 1948 
Victoria Goodwin Hardy 1 980 
Patricia Binkley Haws 1969 
Barbara Craft Hemphill 1968 
Betty Herrman 1971 
Wylyn Letson Hodnett 1967 
Susan Hooper Hogge 1962 
Virginia Carter Holden 1967 
Elizabeth Simons Hossli 1974 
Alice Cox Hubbard I960 
The A. C. and Penney Hubbard 

Foundation 
Shirley Fleming Iben 1940 
International Paper Company Foundation 
Insurance Partners ofVirginia 
Patricia Hoshall Jacoway 1951 
Sallie Barre James 1968 
Dr. Sara Nair James 1969 
Mr. and Mrs William Clarke Jones 
Susan Pope Justesen 1971 
Susan Cowan Kaiser 1980 
Dorothy Douglass Kellam 1936 
Donald Kierson 1984 
Anne King 1980 
Martha Philpott King 1980 
NitaAnn Knight 1981 
Mr. Randall J Kniselyjr. 
Jane Kornegay I 983 
Betty Harrell Kyle 1949 
Paula Stephens Lambert 1965 
Mr. and Mrs W L. Lemmon 
Virginia Gilliam Lewis 1944 
Nancy Cohen Locher 1950 
Carey Goodwin Louthan 1966 
Louise Vandiviere Mashburn 1942 
Catherine Lewis Maxwell 1974 
McKee Foods Corporation 
Dorris Withers McNeal 1941 
Mr. H. P. McNeal 

Catherine Ferris McPherson 1978 
Merrill Lynch & Company Foundation 

Incorporated 
Metropolitan Life Foundation 
Sarah Sterrett Meyerhoff 1968 
Barbara Conlon Miescher 1950 
Jean Young Moore 1939 
Mr and Mrs. Joseph A. Moschettl 
Dorothy Mulberry 
Laura Croom Murray 1970 
Suzanne Kierson Miller 1991 
Margaret Woodson Nea 1963 
Trudy Meador Nelson 1980 
Dr. Gwen Kennedy Neville 1959 
Frances Knight Nollet 1943 
Suzanne Higgins O'Malley 1975 
Mr. and Mrs. Michael O'Reilly 
Laura Sadler Olin 1971 
Karen Outlaw 1 974 
Margaret Allen Palmer 1967 
Dr. Susan Palmer 1967 
Douglass Kellam Patterson 1959 
Philip Morris Incorporated 
Helen Atkeson Phillips 1948 
Adele Jeffords Pope 1965 
Shelby Powell 1989 
Mollie Moomau Prominski 1978 
Jane Proffit Pruett 1 946 
Emily Borden Ragsdale 1970 
Lisa Harvey Raines 1 975 
Sabrina Rakes 1994 
Mary Ramkey 1973 
Harriet Vreeland Reynen 1950 
Cornelia Green Roy 1968 
Anne Millner Sager 1949 
Pamelia Bird Sanderlin 1973 
Janie Huske Satterfield 1970 
Patsy Martak Seabrook 1 960 
Nancy Culpeper Sebren 1967 
Robert S. Sergeant Memorial for 

the Arts & Education Fund 
Martha Hildebrand Sherwood 1973 



ANNUAL PHILANTHROPY REPORT 



Sally Simons 1980 

The Spartanburg County Foundation 

Patricia Sphar I9S8 

Dr.A. Erskine Sproul 

Ruth Peters Sproul 1943 

Langhorne McCarthy Stinnette 1980 

Eleanor Jamison Supple 1942 

Mrs. William A. Sutherland 

Dorothy Butler Sutton I 980 

Judy SpenceTate 1973 

Anne Emmert Thompson 1969 

Cecile Mears Turner 1946 

Emily Tyler 1963 

Jennifer Mack Urquhart 1969 

R.TVanderbilt Trust 

Mr. and Mrs. Walter M.VannoyJr. 

Elizabeth UpdegraffVardell 1980 

Saunders Vickery 1990 

Virginia Power/North Carolina Power 

Mary LamontWade 1 952 

Mr. and Mrs. O. LWalker 

Mr. and Mrs. Douglas G.Warner 

Mary Warren 1979 

Ruth GaleyWelliver 1938 

Mr. Robert J.Westerman 

Wharton, Aldhizer & Weaver 

KarinWhitt 1988 

Barbara Bullock Williams 1957 

Frances Williamson 1970 

Arline Manning Wilson 1980 

Mr. and Mrs. Somers M.Wilton 

Somers M.Wilton Real Estate 

Mr. and Mrs. John H.Woodfin 

Claudia La Vergne Woody 1977 

Dorothy Jones Wrigley 1970 

Mr. and Mrs. Rosslyn Diehl Young 

The Apple Day Society 
$250 to $499 

Bliss Buford Abbot 1974 
Margaret Williams Adams 1942 
Martha Kennedy Albertson 1 970 
Allison Building & Renovation 

Incorporated 
American General Corporation 
Katherine Jackson Anderson 1980 
Frances Gilliam Armstrong 1965 
Armstrong Foundation 
Katherine Crawford Arrowsmith 1 970 
Mrs. Beverly J. Askegaard 
Dr. Lewis Askegaard 
Jean Atkinson 1951 

Automatic Data Processing Foundation 
Claudia Turner Aycock 1966 
Phyllis Williams Ayres 1938 
AMP Incorporated 
Barbara Reid Bailey 1961 
Constance Bak 1975 
Emily Baker 1 958 
Susan Tucker Barfield 1980 
Leigh Suhling Barth 1971 
Caroline Dixon Bartman 1972 
Mary Goodrich Baskin 1946 
Cydney Bassett 1 985 
Susanne Rayburn Bates 1 966 
Karen Appleby Baughan 1 964 
Mary Stuckey Baxter 1 950 
SaraBearss 1982 
Marie McClure Beck 1950 
Elizabeth Mitchell Belcher 1950 
Clair Carter Bell 1976 
Elizabeth Muse Bell 1984 
Anne Faw Bernard 1950 
Martha Bertrand 1965 
Bethlehem Steel Foundation 
Windon Blanton Biesecker 1970 
Penelope Patrick Biskey 1972 
Jean Wallace Blount 1948 
Katherine Bolen 1 992 
Fanny Bolen Interiors 
Sarah Alley Boney 1964 



Jane McClure Booth 1981 

Sandra Holliman Botton 1 969 

MacKay Morris Boyer 1987 

Louise Boylan 1971 

Peggy Black Braecklein 1948 

Eleanore Eckel Brough 1965 

Virginia Holmes Brown 1970 

Elizabeth Blount Brundick 1952 

Mrs. Charles F. Bruny 

Carolyn Martin Bryan 1968 

Margaret Hartley Buchanan 1988 

MarjorieTobin Burke 1940 

Mary Newbill Burke 1979 

Margaret Silver Burton 1981 

Mary Butler 1995 

Janet Farrar Byington 1975 

Leslie Ferrier Campbell 1989 

Miss Susan Canfield 

The Capital Group Companies 
Incorporated 

Ellison Carey 1979 

Nancy Kunkle Carey 1951 

Meredith Dunbar Carlson I960 

Dr. Catherine Walleigh Carnevale 1968 

Mr. and Mrs. Henry M. Carter Jr. 

Kathleen Hand Carter 1958 

Elizabeth Boyd Caskey 1939 

Elizabeth Walker Cate 1965 

Caterpillar Incorporated 

Central New York Community 
Foundation Incorporated 

Martha Kline Chaplin 1951 

Mrs.W. Marshall Chapman 

Martha Farmer Chapman 1 94 1 

Vonceil LeGrand Chapman 1944 

Mr. Pierre N. Charbonnet 

Cisco Systems Foundation 

Mr. James E. Clemens 

Mildred Mawhinney Clements 1934 

Carolyn Smith Clyburn I960 
Helen Whitcomb Coates 1975 
Lynn White Cobb 1969 
Stuart Chapman Cobb 1 965 
Coca-Cola Company 

J.Wright Cochrane 1963 
Katherine Pierson Colden 1980 
Margaret Turner Coleman 1967 
Wade Walker Coleman 1975 
Mary Jane Conger 1973 
Betty Austin Conner 1965 
Carroll Suggs Connolly I 992 
Mizza Saunders Conwell 1970 
Nancy MacGregor Cook I960 
Elise Palma Couper 1968 
Patricia Reynolds Cowan 1 975 
Julie Ellsworth Cox 1986 
Barbara Grant Crosby 1987 
Ann Allen Czerner 1971 
CFW Communications Foundation 
Susan Gamble Dankel 1 968 
Michelle Howard Dase 1981 
Anne Hayes Davis 1942 
Charlotte Cohn Davis 1945 
Nan Davis 1965 
M. Elizabeth De Loach 1954 
Ann Calhoun Dent 1977 
Janice Harkins Denton 1 960 
Mary Derby 1988 
Athalie Smith Derse 1980 
Lynn Des Prez 1970 
Clare DeCleva 1985 
Cornelia Jarrell DeWitt 1979 
Melinda Dodge 1980 
Margaret Wilson Doherty 1973 
NellDorsey 1944 
Ms. Carol Ann Douglas 
Patsy Hildebrandt Downer 1972 
Laura Clausen Drum 1956 
Judy Durham 1974 
Margaret Teague Eaton 1958 
Ellen Underwood Eckford 1951 



Mr. Dean S. Edmonds III 
Lisa Dinger Edmonds 1986 
Sarah Crockett Eggleston 1972 
Genevieve Benckenstein Elder 1941 
Pat Eldridge 1975 
Langhorne Amonette Ellis 1977 
Mrs. Robert V.Ely 
Sara Squires Erickson I960 
Angelina Painter Eschauzier 1968 
Mr. and Mrs. Melvin W. Estes 
Margaret Davis Evans 1946 
AnnTrusler Faith 1969 
Mrs. Glenda J. Farmer 
Nancy Blood Ferguson 1963 
Joan Ferrell 1976 
Olivia Young Fisher 1973 
Dana Flanders 1982 
Cynthia Phillips Fletcher 1982 
Elaine Henderson Fowler 1972 
June Early Fraim 1965 
Courtney Bell Frankowski I 989 
Caroline Newton Frazier 1975 
Leslie Freeman 1 970 
Alice Bitner Freund 1940 
Margaret Durant Fried 1969 
Thelma Trigg Gannon 1946 
Susan Mulford Gantly 1 966 
Eleanor Yeakley Gardner 1954 
Nancy Rubright Gates 1 967 
Martha Robson Gilg 1985 
Mary Gardner Glen 1936 
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas L Glenn 
Stephanie Miller Goh 1971 
Leah Waller Golden 1972 
Susan Stewart Goldthwaite 1946 
Malvine Paxton Graham 1941 
Leslie Lewis Granberry 1984 
Marcia Fry Grant 1959 
Cornelia Adair Green 1946 
Greenwood Mills Incorporated 
Ann Hadaway Greer 1954 
Judith Payne Grey 1965 
Alexis Grier 1995 
Mary Cowan Grimshaw I 960 
Nancy Rawles Grissom I 954 
Jo Ann Martin Gustafson 1970 
Dr. Jennifer McHugh Haase 1971 
Mr. and Mrs.Thomas Halligan 
Randi Nyman Halsell 1965 
Ellen Lutz Hardin 1 975 
Jean Lambeth Hart 1967 
Susannah Smith Hartley 1 955 
Mr. and Mrs. James J. Harvey II 
Ms. Dorothy Hatch 
Carolyn Haldeman Hawkins 1963 
EmmeWingate Hawn 1950 
Roberta Gill Hefler 1963 
Rosa McLaughlin Heinsohn 1967 
Florence Wimberly Hellinger 1952 
Mary Reynolds Henderson 1956 
Susan Jones Hendricks 1 978 
Constance Tabb Herndon 1955 
Mary Bagley Higgins 1943 
Susan Johnson High 1962 
Jane Harcus Hill 1979 
Janice Shoemaker Hill 1970 
Phyllis Boone Hill 1962 
Sharon Ellis Hinnant 1970 
Mrs. Mabel Hirschbiel 
Mary Lewis Hix 1 965 
PriscillaHoe 1972 
Sarah McClellan Holman 1989 
Zoe Kerbey Holmes 1 970 
Susan Baughman Homar 1974 
Hooker Furniture Corporation 
Mary Reuman Howard 1967 
Lacey Sanford Hudgins 1962 
Ellen Andrews Hunter 1949 
Dr.Claudecte Hum Hyman 1975 
HLH Architect Incorporated 
Betrye Hurt Ingram 1956 



Elmore Bartlett Inscoe I960 
Heather Jackson 1992 
Lady Appleby Jackson 1968 
Kate Scott Jacob 1950 
Jefferson Pilot Corporation 
Mary Letha Warren Jelinek 1979 
Gair Hartley Jewell 1970 
Barbara Wishart Johnson 1963 
Beryl-Ann Johnson 1966 
Cynthia Betts Johnson 1949 
Rev. and Mrs.T. Q.Johnston 
Betty Scott Jones 1952 
A. Talbotc Jordan 1972 
Mallory Copeland Kahler 1988 
Mrs. Betty Kegley 
Amine Cosby Kellam 1935 
Kelly Kennaly 1993 
Laura Kerr I 984 
Dr. Jack Kibler III 
Jennifer Brillhart Kibler 
Lee Beal Kirksey I 984 
Melinda Middleton Knowles 1982 
Rene Koch Koch-LaRose 1 990 
Kristin Kokie 1994 
Annie Beale Komegay 1948 
Doris Clement Kreger 1948 
Pamela Dunbar Kreger 1976 
Rebekah Lewis Krivsky 1 960 
Robin Jasiewicz Lafferty 1 979 
Marian McKenzie Langford 1950 
Mrs. Edwin Leatherbury 
Mary Hotchkiss Leavell 1973 
Kathryn Lee 1976 
Gayla McClelland Lemmon 1979 
Elizabeth Rand Lemon 1970 
Dr. and Mrs. Donald R. Lewis 
Wendy Coleman LeGardeur 1961 
Dr. Lora Schneider Lindahl 1985 
Rebecca Linger 1981 
Gladys Adams Link 1943 
Robin Watson Livesay 1969 
Susan Van Lear Logan 1968 
Patricia Schendel Loring 1 958 
Mr. and Mrs. Richard A. Lowe 
Ashley Lefcwich Lowrey 1995 
Johanna Westiey Lucas 1950 
Phoebe McCain Luce 1962 
Nina Reid Mack 1972 
Nancy Randall Mackey 1979 
Ann MacDonald 1948 
Nan Mahone 1978 
Elizabeth Malone 1956 
Janice Booth Maner 1971 
The Marble Exchange 
Mary Clark Marks 1935 
Janney Shoemaker Marshall 1975 
Ellen Johnson Massey 1971 
Virginia Smith Massey 1950 
The May Department Stores 

Company Foundation 
Joyce Kagin McCauley 1950 
Anne Fray McCormick 1 960 
Melissa Rhodes McCue 1977 
LCDR Christina Beardsley 

McGaughey 1976 
Marion Roddy McGinnis 1950 
Janet Rawlings McGraw 1969 
Helaine Hobby McKenney I960 
Mary Tompkins McManus 1945 
Judith Sydnor McNeel 1974 
Jane Crane McSwain 1968 
Lynda Harrison Meredith 1 980 
Mary Greene Miller I960 
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph I. Miller 
Susan Dibrell Miller 1973 
Lisa McKenzie Millican 1984 
Jerry Fulton Mink 1975 
Elysa Maddox Montgomery 1973 
Sallie Hubard Moore 1972 
Mary Moorman 1984 
Elizabeth Morgan 1995 



ANNUAL PHILANTHROPY REPORT 



Elizabeth Matthews Morgan 1965 


Martha Jernigan Sims 1968 


Lucy Lanier Adcock 1966 


Linda Rawlings Baker 1971 


Margaret Oxford Morgan 1970 


Small Change Foundation 


Susan Little Adkins 1982 


Margaret Earle Baker 1 945 


Antoinette Bond Morrison 1971 


Clara MacKenzie Smiley 1971 


Mary Stone Adler 1962 


Pamela Wavell Baker 1966 


Jane Craig Morrison 1942 


Bess Plaxco Smith 1950 


Sandra Wright Ahrens 1954 


Adelia Hoefgen Baldwin 1952 


Mary Morrison 1995 


Katharine Hoge Smith 1941 


Vickie Reynolds Akelman 1976 


AnneVogtle Baldwin 1972 


Virginia Johnson Moss 1974 


Mrs. William E.Smith 


Ralphetta Aker 1988 


Edith Vogler Baldwin 1938 


Sandra Mottner 1991 


Katherine Quillian Solberg 1969 


Dorothy Hutchings Alberts 1932 


Dr. and Mrs. Robert E. Baldwin 


Colleen Mullarkey 1978 


Mary Temple Somerville 1974 


Margaret Warren Albright 1949 


Jane Balfour 1992 


Murphy Oil Corporation 


CharlocteTilley Sorrell 1946 


Elizabeth Tucker Albricton 1977 


Mr. Louis M. Balfour 


Mr. R. Edward Nance 


E.Webster Southall 1950 


Terry Hancock Aldhizer 1986 


Bonnie McDonald Ball 1977 


Dorothy Payne Nash 1952 


Katrina Spanka-Kloman 1 989 


Anne Hogshead Aleman 1963 


Ellen Gill Ball 1977 


Annette Peter Neel 1 949 


Dr. and Mrs. Paul C. Sparks 


Katherine Gallino Aleshevich 1989 


Julia Morton Ball 1963 


Mary Neel-Prince 1975 


Mr. Sheldon Elliot Steinbach 


Dr. Ann Field Alexander 1967 


Patricia Goshorn Ball 1961 


Jennifer Netting 1 990 


Nancy Simpson Stemmiller 1961 


Elisabeth Alexander 1981 


Harriet Ancrum Ballenger 1947 


Linda Fogle Newsom 1980 


Laura Mauldin Stewart 1966 


Sally Shingleton Alford 1980 


Wilmi Ballester-Ramirez 1981 


Minta McDiarmid Nixon 1963 


Laura Luck Stiles 1942 


Anne Hall Allen 1978 


Baltimore Gas and Electric 


Nuclear Medicine Dynamics Incorporated 


Barbara Hunter Stone 1956 


Martha Richardson Allen 1955 


Katherine Switzer Bane 1985 


TamiO'Dell 1979 


June McLaughlin Strader 1966 


Dr. Robert T Allen III 


Ms. Barry Banner 


Lisa Wall O'Donnell 1976 


Caroline Struthers 1971 


Tracey Cote Allen 1 989 


Margaret De Mund Banta 1933 


Mr. and Mrs. H. L Opie Jr. 


Rose Driver Stuart 1969 


Sandra Preseren Alley 1967 


Alice Hubbard Barber 1985 


Margaret Johnston Oppenheimer 1975 


Katherine Terrell Svejnar 1971 


Ms. Sharon Altemos 


Paula Greenlee Barber 1964 


Mildred Willis Paden 1972 


Joanna Campbell Swanson 1984 


Margaret Bryson Altman 1 976 


Elizabeth Pringle Barge 1 94 1 


Alice Parson Paine 1946 


Loretta Vigil Tabb 1983 


Nancy Ambler 1975 


Marylon Hand Barkan 1993 


Jerri Percival Palmer 1963 


Betty White Talley 1951 


American Electric Power Service 


Mary Ann Tucker Barker 1951 


Mr. and Mrs. Xiaomang Pan 


Juliane Jorgensen Taylor 1964 


American Home Products Corp. 


Audrey Bondurant Barlow 1985 


Dr. and Mrs. Frank R. Pancake 


Frances Davis TenBrook 1963 


Mr. and Mrs. Fisher Ames 


Mr. and Mrs. C.Jay Barlow 


Martha Howard Patten 1 968 


Sallie Brush Thalhimer 1973 


Genevieve Courtney Ames 1951 


Barbara Mmter Barnes 1 949 


Nancy McMullan Pauley 1958 


Joan Skelton Thomas 1969 


Sara Roberts Ames 1 978 


Mary Eros Barnes 1978 


Pharmacia & Upjohn Foundation 


Martha Gray Thomas 1934 


Mary Gillespie Amos 1965 


Maryjuer Barnwell 1964 


Laura Wall Phillips 1976 


Jo Ellen Turner Thompson 1966 


Carroll McCausland Amos 1978 


Mr. David Paul Barra 


Patricia Hines Phoenix 1977 


Mr. and Mrs. Richard D.Till 


The AMSouth Bancorporation 


Ann Miller Barrett I960 


Dr. Jane Turner Pietrowski 


Mrs. Ronald Allen Topp 


Foundation 


Mr. and Mrs Bradford Barrows 


Betty Pennington Piluso 1955 


Mr and Mrs. William Troxell 


Elsie Martin Andersen 1951 


Janice Smith Barry 1967 


Mr. and Mrs. William C. Pollard 


U.S. Bancorp 


Anne McClung Anderson 1959 


Vicki Hurd Bartholomew 1968 


Patsy Messer Poovey 1958 


Ingrid Erickson Vax 1 989 


Carmen Hayes Anderson 1945 


Jane Graves Bartlett 1970 


Mary Hutcheson Priddy 1969 


Judith Wade 1969 


Carolyn Stehlin Anderson 1942 


Pamela Shell Baskervill 1975 


The Prudential Foundation Matching 


Patricia Marsh Wailes 1950 


Emily Bonner Anderson 1968 


Ann Singletary Bass 1959 


Gifts Program 


Mary Horton Waldron 1950 


Mary Thackston Anderson 1 947 


Mary Lightner Bast 1942 


Dorothy Smith Purse 1952 


Sally Cheney Walker 1940 


Ingrid Stalheim Andrews 1969 


Julia Blanchard Batchelor 1966 


Quilted with Care 


Gwendolyn Cooper Wamsley 1955 


Mr and Mrs. Jack Andrews 


Jodee Engle Batdorf 1987 


Mr. and Mrs. H. Ravenhorst 


Julia OffenWangler 1973 


Laura McManaway Andrews 1944 


Elizabeth Baughan Baukhages 1964 


F. Walsh Read 1947 


Elizabeth HoeferWard 1978 


Neilson Peirce Andrews 1962 


Johannah Bauknight 1984 


Dr. Elizabeth Read-Connole 1974 


Kellie Warner 1990 


Sabine Goodman Andrews 1946 


Jennie Peery Baumann Budd 1976 


Margaret Barranger Reid 1 969 


The Washington Post 


Valerie Lutz Angeloro 1969 


Janma Baxley 1992 


Virginia Gochenour Rerd 1944 


Dr. Robert J.Weiss 


Mr. and Mrs. Jaffar Annab 


Laura Baxley 1995 


Nancy McDowell Reynolds 1971 


Jamie McClure Wells 1985 


Rebecca Pierce Ansley 1959 


Elizabeth Evans Baxter 1963 


Beverly Harrison Rhodes 1949 


Mr. and Mrs. Paul C.Wenger Jr. 


Betty Bryant Anspach 1946 


Anne Person Baylor 1952 


Mary White Richards 1950 


Margaret Malone West 1 965 


Elizabeth McGrath Anthony 1942 


Frances Galhon Bear 1967 


Anne Stuart Richardson 1952 


Dr. Patricia Westhafer 


Emory O'Shee Apple 1959 


Glada Moses Beard 1942 


Mary Gray Richardson 1952 


Mr.Thomas J.Whalen 


Ms. Alice R.Araujo 


Dorothy Kyle Beck 1943 


Sara Miller Richardson I960 


Mary Wright Whaling 1950 


Victoria Reid Argabright 1964 


Lori Smith Beck 1990 


Julia Gooch Richmond 1934 


Demaris Elsasser Wheeler 1973 


Carolyn Bass Armentrout 1970 


Anne Cook Becker 1 948 


Glenda Ridgely 1981 


Elisabeth Rowland Whitbeck 1970 


Mr. and Mrs. David D. Armistead Jr. 


Mary McKale Beckwith 1940 


Walter Ridgely 1981 


Elizabeth White 1963 


Monnie Moore Armsworthy 1968 


Miriam Jones Beckwith 1969 


Barbara Price Riley 1983 


NajiaHassen White 1955 


Frances Honeycutt Arrowood 1983 


Frances Kretlow Bedore 1 96 1 


Linda Forbes Riley 1973 


Mr. and Mrs. William TWhictaker 


The Ashland Inc. Foundation 


Janice Gregory Belcher 1958 


Margaret Moore Ripley 1952 


Shirley Keelgar Williamson 1939 


Dr. and Mrs. Richard L.Atkinson 


Florence Everett Belk 1950 


Susan Lynch Roberts 1981 


Frances Garvey Wilson 1981 


Margaret Adair Atmar 1956 


Dr. Barbara Bell 1958 


Mary Colonna Robertson 1956 


Mary Gregory Wilson 1969 


Theresa Hall Attwell 1984 


Harriet Stoneburner Bell 1972 


Patricia Thomas Robinson 1968 


Mr. and Mrs. Michael D.Wilson 


AnnAtwell 1942 


M.Lester Bell 1981 


Doris Rohner Rogers I960 


Bruce Suttle Winfield 1958 


Anne Leatherbury Atwood 1976 


BellSouth 


Ellen Schwartz Roller 1950 


Kelly Phelps Winstead 1984 


Carol Tilson Atwood 1974 


Kathryn Medbury Bennett 1972 


Frances Costello Roller 1950 


The Winston-Salem Foundation 


Ms.GailAuen 


Rev. and Mrs. Frank Benson 


Marion Catlett Rose 1971 


Incorporated 


Wendy Yorke Augustyn 1974 


Mary Wilson Benthall 1952 


Cynthia Harrison Samuel 1987 


Alice Jones Wire 1957 


Automatic Leasing Service Incorporated 


Margaret Ritchie Bentley 1972 


Brenda Seymore Sanders 1 974 


Elisabeth Wise 1968 


Margaret Newman Avent 1949 


Marian Jones Bergin 1950 


Patricia Edwards Saunders 1 960 


Nina Sproul Wise 1941 


Kathryn McGehee Avery 1982 


Virginia Watson Bernard 1 968 


Mr. and Mrs. J.Thomas Savage 


Barbara Barnes Wissbaum 1979 


Neely Garrett Axselle 1969 


Mr. Barth A. Berry 


Sallie Chellis Schisler 1967 


Joanne Palmer Wood 1976 


Ms. Cynthia Ayers 


Mary Eldridge Berry 1962 


Rebecca Quinn Schubmehl 1964 


Margaret Wilson Wood 1950 


Marianne Deale Bach 1972 


Linda Winner Beville 1971 


Catherine Gladden Schultz 1971 


Mary Pollard Wood 1985 


Mary Griffin Bachmann 1980 


Dr. Sandra Bralley Billingsley 1969 


Laura Johnson Schultz 1975 


Mr. and Mrs. Edward T.Wright 


Margaret Ivey Bacigal 1973 


Melissa Bingler 1992 


Mary K. McConchie Schultz I960 


Marillyn Hoyt Yancey 1947 


Ms. Vickie Backus 


Charlotte Craun Bishop 1944 


RenateWorch Schussler 1966 


Virginia Palmer Yerger 1 960 


Kathleen Thomasson Bagby 1973 


Phebe Palmer Bishop 1961 


Hannah Todd Sellers 1950 


Jennifer ReillyYurina 1978 


Claudia Turner Bagwell 1972 


Laura Reed Bivans 1980 


Sara Frances Ferrell Shay 1940 




Joan Ballard Bailey 1938 


Martha Hull Black 1956 


Martha Davis Shifflett 1975 


Supporters 


Cynthia Cole Bain 1991 


Mary Beale Black 1 956 


Elizabeth Jennings Shupe 1970 


E.Williams Abbott 1964 


Carolyn Hedge Baird 1977 


Susan ODonnell Black 1992 


Siemens Energy & Automation 


Kelly Garrett Abbott 1989 


Mary Cornforth Baird 1967 


Sheryl Allen Blackford 1971 


Alice Gilkeson Simpkins 1937 


Linda Thorn Abele 1973 


Shirley Quarles Baird 1962 


Ms. Patricia Blaha 


Jane Starke Sims 1 968 


Kathrena Ravenhorst Adams 1970 


Stacte Hamilton Baird 1986 


Jane Blair 1987 



ANNUAL PHILANTHROPY REPORT 



Suzanne Sessoms Blair 1961 
Mr. Jeffrey Blank 
Rosa Hutson Blankin 1 949 
Dawn Martin Blankinship 1 982 
Anne Williams Blanks 1967 
Chris Ziebe Blanton 1970 
Ms. Linda Blasius 
Mr. and Mrs. Hans Bleeker 
Wendy Pfautz Blomberg 1982 
Ann Filipowicz Blotner 1982 
Mary Duke Blouin 1949 
Louise Hall Bloxom 1987 
Blue Bell Foundation 
Mrs. Jean M. Blumberg 
Hannah Campbell Boatwright 1942 
Grace Crowe Bobo 1934 
Elizabeth Dalton Boehme 1957 
Louise Kinkel Boehmke 1941 
Dr. Charles H. Boggs Jr. 
Elizabeth Baker Boldt 1991 
Martha Peck Bolen 1965 
Mary Chenault Bomar 1966 
Mary Bomar 1993 
Nancy Geiger Bondurant 1968 
Dr. and Mrs.J. Thomas Bones 
Dr. Donna Booth I 977 
Velma Newbill Booth 1946 
Victoria Tucker Borden 1966 
Mr. and Mrs. George M. Bosher 
Elizabeth McHenry Bosworth 1968 
Nancy Carrow Boct 1 968 
Dawn Sullivan Bourne 1982 
Lucy Murphy Boush 1977 
Marian Hornsby Bowditch 1 942 
Analeak Liipfert Bowers 1966 
Joan Grasberger Bowers 1988 
Barbara Brown Bowles 1968 
Ruth Price Bowlin 1973 
Sara Zachary Bowling I 965 
Mary Louise Bowman 1989 
Winifred Young Bowman 1 938 
Janet Whitney Bowyer 1946 
Ms.JonelleBoyd 
Martha Hunter Boyd 1963 
Deborah Boyer 1983 
Margaret Shields Boyer 1939 
Elizabeth Trimble Bradley 1981 
Melanie Goff Bradley 1978 
Mr. and Mrs. William R. Bradley 
Mary George Bradshaw 1977 
Sally Deitrick Brady 1973 
Gwendolyn Austin Brammer 1949 
Ms. Elizabeth O. Branner 
Cynthia Freeman Branscome 1964 
Diane Chismer Branscome 1990 
Mrs.W Coleman Branton 
Joan Kirby Brawley 1973 
Julianne Rand Brawner 1957 
Ashlin Swetnam Bray 1966 
Margaret Emery Brazil 1 986 
Mr. and Mrs. Frederick F. Brennan 
Mr. and Mrs.Thomas M. Brennan Jr. 
Brent Family Foundation 
Amy Bridge 1 986 
Kitty Drummond Bridgforth 1934 
Margret Mullen Brinson 1988 
Carmen Rodriguez Briody 1993 
Ellis Herbert Britton 1987 
K.Richardson Brock 1946 
Elizabeth Dixon Brooks 1 950 
Mary Kerr Brooks 1939 
Sandra Grizzard Brooks 1967 
Alice Jarman Browder 1940 
Ann Brown 1972 
Ann Robinson Brown 1954 
Anne Churchman Brown 1945 



Mary Earle Brown 1969 

Mary Blasser Brown 1988 

Nancy Campbell Brown 1963 

Susan Upshur Brown 1976 

Susan Broyles 1986 

Carolyn Norton Brushwood 1 942 

Dale Peters Bryant 1941 

Joyce Gleason Bryant 1939 

Mr. and Mrs. Raymond E. Bryant 

Sally Matthews Bryant 1975 

Margaret Hulsey Buck 1952 

Kristina Mallonee Buckingham 1974 

Dr. and Mrs. David C. Buckis 

Susan Hazelwood Buffington 1976 

Mary Mish Bundy 1944 

Barbara Robertson Burke 1972 

Carrie Burke 1 995 

Burlington Industries Foundation 

Katherine Hobbs Burnett 1976 

Virginia Maxwell Burnett 1958 

Frances Burns 1980 

Elizabeth McCampbell Burton 1945 

Anne Bushman I99S 

Margaret Browning Busick 1939 

Helen Nalty Butcher 1992 

Alice Farrior Butler I 964 

Angeline Butler 1972 

Margaret Moncure Butler 1981 

Susan Deibert Butler 1961 

Mrs. Susan C. Butler 

Diane Cooper Byers 1 965 

Mary Holliday Byrd 1980 

BASF Corporation 

Crista Cabe 

Eleanor Cahill 1956 

Rev. and Mrs. C. D. Caldwell 

Elizabeth Worth Caldwell 1946 

Elizabeth Shinnick Caldwell 1966 

M. DeVore Calhoun 1950 

Major Victoria Calhoun 1983 

Mr. and Mrs. Jerry W Camden 

Clatie Harris Campbell 1972 

Mr. and Mrs. J. W.Campbell 

Dr. Janet White Campbell 1966 

Virginia Campbell 1968 

Katherine Gracey Cannon 1955 

Sally Cannon 1971 

Carolina Power & Light Company 

Dr. and Mrs. D. Rae Carpenter Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. James P Carreras 

Ann Carroll 1941 



Florence Breunig Carroll 1961 
Geraldine Canby Carroll 1948 
Margaret Baugh Carroll 1951 
Talley Warner Carroll 1992 
Mr. and Mrs. David W. Carter 
Emily Paine Carter 1971 
Katherine Kivlighan Carter 1944 
Mary Kennedy Caruso 1969 
Maud Davis Carver 1990 
Julia Logan Carvin 1943 
Carol Ditto Cary 1972 
Susan Crenshaw Cary 1 985 
Patricia Casey 1952 
Indie Thomasson Cather 1962 
Angier Brock Caudle 1969 
Louise King Cavanagh 1 977 
Lynley Rosanelli Cavanaugh 1984 
Mr. and Mrs. Anthony J. Cerri 
Elizabeth Toms Chaplin 1971 
Page Clarke Chapman I960 
Mr. Paul L. Chapman 
Avril Laughlin Chase 1966 
Jo Guider Chase 1970 
Evelyn Wood Chatham 1934 
Constance Chick 1987 
Joy-Marie Bigalke Chien 1992 
Carolyn Moomaw Chilton 1976 
Constance Bellamy Chiplock 1987 
Jane Stanley Chislett 1951 
Ms. Brenda G. Christensen 
Laura O'Hear Church 1982 
Circuit City Foundation 
The City Farmer 
Clariant Corporation 
Mr. and Mrs. Earl A. Clark 
Faye Baker Clark 1 963 
JoAnne Crouch Clark 1955 
Kathryn Dejarnette Clary 1994 
Nan DoneyClausel 1947 
Minnielynn Martin Clay 1962 
Betty Moorhead Clayton 1942 
Carol Sharpe Clement 1981 
Mr. and Mrs. G. Frank Clement 
Jean Fear Clements 1 954 
Michele Schalow Clements 1986 
Heidi Goeltz Clemmer 1978 
Tomlin Hornbarger Clemmer 1955 
Patricia Click 1972 
MaryCline 1940 
Nancy Clinkinbeard 1978 
Susan Sherman Clore 1981 



Sara Ralston Clowser 1927 
Lucile Jones Clyde 1977 
Jennifer Johnston Cobb 1978 
Susan Chadwick Cocke 1973 
Jane Raudenbush Coiner 1941 
Dr. Mary Hill Cole 
Mr. and Mrs.W. Miles Cole 
Mr. William B. Coleman Jr. 
Eve Bremermann Collard 1972 
Ann Gregory Colligan 1980 
Anne Collins 1971 
Cecelia Flow Collins 1961 
Elizabeth Allan Collins 1961 
Marie Hayward Collins 1959 
Collins Creative Services 
Mr. and Mrs. Lynn A. Combs 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert T. Comer 
Ann Jones Comley 1950 
Community Foundation of Abilene 
Allison Compton 1995 
Rose Stewart Congleton 1 970 
Ms. Teresa I. Conrad 
Mr. and Mrs. Richard J. Conroy 
Ann Alexander Cook 1962 
Anne Cooke 1967 
Mary Cooke 1944 
Virginia Bruce Cooke 1959 
Prior Meade Cooper 1962 
Susan Shellenberger Cooper 1984 
Jean Cortright Copeland 1973 
Diane Hillyer Copley 1 968 
Virginia Kyle Copper 1937 
Abigail Robinson Coppock 1969 
Corning Incorporated Foundation 
Virginia Bridgers Corrigan 1946 
Margaret Garrett Corsa 1 953 
Mary Redding Coselli 1958 
Jennifer Hall Costello 1982 
Mary McCaa Cothran 1970 
H. Brehm Cottman 1933 
Susan Green Coulter 1975 
Marjorie Moore Council 1 946 
Mr. and Mrs. James E. Covert 
Pennie West Covington 1950 
Lela Cowardin 1 968 
Elizabeth Everly Cox 1993 
Mr. and Mrs.Thomas E. Cox Jr. 
Mrs. Shirley T. Craft 
Barbara Williams Craig 1961 
Eleanor Craig 1965 
Judith Matthews Craig 1 970 



Blessing Whitmore Brown 
Dora Wiley Brown 1954 
Dreama Brown 1986 
Elizabeth Dickerson Brow 
Dr. Mary Brown 1 96 1 



1937 




ANNUAL PHILANTHROPY REPORT 



Susan Hoch Crane 1971 


Shea Dejarnette 1991 


Barbara Bixler Elliott 1947 


Peggy Shelton Fore 1952 


Virginia Evans Crapuchettes 1941 


Mr. and Mrs. William G. DeWindt 


Elizabeth Ziebe Elliott 1974 


Rhonda Foreman 1983 


Judith Wells Creasy 1968 


Donia Craig Dickerson 1954 


Marguerite Duane Ellis 1966 


Teresa Young Fort 1982 


Mr. and Mrs. John F. Cremers 


Lloyd Cather Dickson 1971 


Martha McMurry Ellis 1947 


Martha Golden Foster 1974 


Ms. Barbara Crews 


Jennie Evans Dille 1953 


Stuart Ellis 1951 


Ms. Sally S. Foster 


Martha Logan Crissman I93S 


Anne Ziletti Dillon 1990 


Ms. Christine Elmgren-Duffer 


Rebecca Fouche 1 977 


Julia Shugart Crist 1992 


Michele Starck Dinsmore 1986 


Anne Shields Emerson 1967 


Nancy Brockenbrough Foulks 1966 


Mary Crittenden 1966 


Carole Rednour Dixon 1966 


Elizabeth Thigpen Emmet 1955 


Mary Thomas Fountain 1986 


Bonnibel Bland Cromwell 1 950 


Virginia Gates DiStanislao 1984 


Carol Emory 1965 


Susanne Eve Fowlkes 1964 


Mr. and Mrs. Daniel J. Cross 


Emily Ogburn Doak 1949 


Susan English 1982 


Susan Englander Fraile 1974 


Margaret Weaver Crosson 1967 


Leslie Doane 1977 


Mary Welton Enzian 1937 


Barbara Leavitt Franklin 1971 


Julia Barbee Crothers 1966 


Evi-Luise Pover Dobrila 1992 


Ms. Rebecca R. Erickson 


Betty McKee Franklin 1946 


Deborah Howe Crotts 1 970 


Anne Dowding Dobson 1986 


Mary Erikson 1 990 


Susy Beene Franklin 1965 


Rachel Stouch Crow 1 987 


Ann Fowlkes Dodd 1952 


Dr. and Mrs. Richard Erikson 


Mr and Mrs. H.Tyler Franks 


Sara Nash Crowder 1 967 


Ardys Hough Dodge 1959 


Sandra Finke Erler 1993 


Dr. Hugh E. Fraser 


Martha Carr Crowley 1 979 


Mary Guerrant Dodson 1942 


Harriet Hinman Eubank 1948 


Patricia Martin Frazer 1956 


Elizabeth Burton Crusel 1961 


Winton Mather Doherty 1967 


Eva Vines Eutsler 1944 


Felicia Candler Freed 1957 


Susan Wilson Cruser 1957 


Cornelia Davis Doolan 1959 


Dr.Annemarie Locke Evans 1973 


Mrs. Judson Freeman 


Nelwyn Kirby Culbertson 1945 


Tiffany Bevan Dormire 1988 


Ms. Annette N. Evans 


Gwendolyn Burton Freeman 1950 


Pearl Epling Culp 1942 


Catharine Dorrier 1971 


Eleanor Starke Evans 1961 


Maudie Cover Freeman 1946 


Patsy Little Culpepper I960 


Betty Payne Dorns 1 958 


Robin Evans 1987 


Sarah Brennan Freeman 1964 


Susan Everly Cummings 1987 


Mr. and Mrs. Jay Dorsk 


Susan Wantz Evans 1983 


Mr. and Mrs. Alfred E. Fry 


Elizabeth Lucas Cummins 1938 


Alice Cochran Doswell 1976 


Anna Caperton Everhart 1939 


Lynne Kreger Frye 1979 


Cynthia Cundiff-Cross 1 987 


Janet Hollis Doswell 1938 


Dr. Julie Ewing 1981 


Fu|itsu Network Communications 


Jane Reid Cunningham 1959 


Mr. and Mrs. Larry A. Doty 


Virginia Timbes Ewing 1966 


Incorporated 


Ms. Jackie Curley 


Deidre Fleming Dougherty 1984 


Mr. Thomas Ewton 


Mr. and Mrs. Garbor B. Fulop 


Eleanor Edmondson Currie 1963 


Katherine Early Dougherty 1965 


Virginia Mercer Eyres 1970 


Caroline Huffstutler Furr 1958 


Margaret Foster Curtis 1959 


Helen Douglas Dow 1 984 


Leigh Smith Faircloth 1984 


Jeanne Ashby Furrh 1950 


Jane Pugh Cuspilich 1942 


Rev. Eugenia Hedden Dowdeswell 1966 


Jessie Harwell Fan|oy 1950 


Jeanne Furrh Interiors 


CarlaCustis 1995 


Kelly Morris Downer 1990 


Ms. Marcia P. Farabee 


First Virginia Bank 


Susan Cutler 1969 


Glenn Downie 1964 


Mr. and Mrs.Welford S. Farmer 


Lynn Terrell Gafford 1961 


Dr. Martha Creasy Cutright 1975 


Patricia Downing 1949 


Jean Farrow 1 949 


Mildred Sheridan Gaillard 1953 


CSX Corporation 


Virginia Sproul Downing 1974 


Mary Bartenstein Faulkner 1942 


Susan Musser Gaines 1988 


Mrs. R. L. Dabney III 


Susan Oglesby Doyle 1 968 


Kathleen Myers Faust 1967 


Anne Stern Gallagher 1973 


Eleanor Strange Daftary-Kealy 1962 


Anna Austell Dozal 1993 


Dr. and Mrs. Martin A. Favata 


Betty Bales Gallagher 1948 


Alice Welch Daggett 1953 


Katherine Holt Dozier 1940 


Catherine Spratley Favre 1972 


Melinda Ratliff Gallegos 1975 


Nancy Payne Dahl 1956 


Nancy Draper 1 95 1 


Anne Herbert Feathers 1959 


Dr Diane Ganiere 


Sarah Daly 1985 


Georgia Robert Draucker 1 973 


Elizabeth Scott Featherstone 1962 


Mary Gannon 1977 


Janet Dudley Danby 1942 


Carol Bacon Dreizler 1954 


Diane White Fechtel 1974 


Marilyn Walseth Gano 1951 


Karen McConnell Daniel 1 976 


Anne Kinnier Driscoll 1968 


Whitney Hanes Feldmann 1970 


Leah Garcia 1 994 


Lois Willard Daniel 1961 


Betty Kull Drumheller 1941 


Betty Farnngton Felegara 1949 


Carolyn Walke Gard 1969 


Elizabeth Abercrombie Daniels 1980 


Edna Smith Duer 1957 


Kay Puckette Felmlee 1966 


Jeanne Smith Gardes 1940 


Lucy Martin Danner 1962 


Suzanne Stirling Duffey 1959 


Mary McCullough Ferguson 1975 


Anne Wait Gardner 1959 


Helen Wade Dantzler 1936 


Mr. and Mrs. John Edwin Duke 


Mary Roach Ferguson 1992 


Burney Hay Gardner 1947 


Ann Booker Darst 1963 


Shelby Price Dukes 1987 


Mary Ferguson 1976 


Jennifer Markel Gardner 1995 


Mr. and Mrs. Antonio H. David 


Ms. Carolyn Dumas 


Anne Thornton Fergusson 1985 


Barbara Johnston Garner 1968 


Jacqueline Riddle Davidson 1964 


Olivia Williams Dunbar 1992 


Melissa Wimbish Ferrell 1971 


Patricia Berry Garner 1963 


Mrs. Arthur Boyd Davis 


Linda Wyatt Duncan 1963 


SherylAmeen Fiegel 1969 


Marguerite Gaston Garrett 1947 


Elizabeth Floeting Davis 1969 


Leha Dunlap 1941 


Mary Rogers Field 1 972 


Mr. and Mrs. Michael L Garrett 


Frances Sanders Davis 1 964 


Reba Clemmer Dunlap 1938 


ElvaFifer 1948 


Claire Garrison 1991 


Kathryn Pilcher Davis 1983 


Mary Jarratt Dunn 1964 


First Data Resources 


Susan Price Garth 1971 


Laura Martin Davis 1984 


Elizabeth Leman Dunson 1942 


Elizabeth Brewer Fish 1 94 1 


Margaret Jollit Gaskin 1954 


Mary Phlegar Davis 1959 


Mr. and Mrs. James C. Dunstan Jr. 


Evelyn Wells Fisher 1977 


Melissa Price Gates 1988 


Rebecca Bryant Davis 1 964 


Betsy Forrest Dunwoody 1947 


Judith Moore Fisher 1966 


Elizabeth Gathright 1968 


Linda Dawe 1969 


Peggy Reid Durden 1949 


Mary Ramsey Fisher 1958 


Jane Harris Gatling 1942 


Susan Foster Dawejko 1982 


Kay Flippen Durham 1953 


Cynthia Fitch 1971 


Ann Nickerson Gatty 1976 


Aster Dawit 1984 


Laura LaGrow Durland 1983 


Arline Bolm Fitzpatrick 1940 


Lucy Morris Gay 1963 


Elizabeth Fox Day 1984 


Bertha Keller DuBose 1940 


Emma Padgett FitzHugh 1940 


Elizabeth Word Gentry 1980 


Katherine Miller De Genaro 1963 


Mr. and Mrs. Arthur J. DuLac 


Gary Flake 1965 


Mary Hollers George 1951 


Nancy Williams Deacon 1958 


Kathleen Dunbar Dyer 1968 


James Fleming 1992 


Roberta Trescott George 1 990 


Ellen Gaw Dean 1 968 


Mr and Mrs. Bobby D Dyess 


Mary Fleming 1968 


Dale Smith Georgiade 1970 


Stephanie Poore Dean 1 987 


Dynegy Incorporated 


RachelAnne Festa Fleming 1991 


Gerber Scientific Incorporated 


Margaret Kluttz Dees 1993 


DATS Incorporated 


Helen Fletcher 1952 


Bobbye Mitchell Gery 1988 


Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Degen 


The DLJ Foundation 


Mary Clinard Flinn 1941 


Candace Snodgrass Gessner 1970 


Mr. and Mrs. C.J. Deitz 


Mary Rainer Eanes 1966 


Elizabeth Conner Flippen 1971 


Caroline Sprouse Ghebelian 1949 


Carol Delbridge 1966 


Susan McGinley Eaton 1975 


Janie Davis Flournoy 1972 


Mary Anne Wilson Gibbs 1939 


Frances Wills Delcher 1957 


Dr. Mary Tuck Echols 


Penn Walker Flournoy 1962 


Mr. and Mrs. Parvin Ray Gibbs 


Julia Johnson Dernier 1959 


Betty Shannon Ecton 1950 


Mr. and Mrs. Daniel F. Flowers 


Rebecca Gibbs 1 988 


Leslie Mulford Denis 1972 


Louise Tabb Edge 1967 


Mr. and Mrs. Richard A. Flowers 


Martha Parke Gibian 1956 


A. Markley Denman 1981 


Elizabeth Garst Edwards 1961 


Katherine Thorington Flythe 1957 


Celia Gibson 1968 


Barbara Nicodemus Denn 1982 


Dr. and Mrs. James T Edwards Jr. 


Margaret Fogle 1 970 


Monica Derbes Gibson 1988 


Mary Kerr Denny 1 964 


Janie Holman Edwards 1939 


Virginia Aldnch Fogle 1940 


Catherine Nease Gilbreath 1970 


Helen Minteer Denslow 1946 


Audrey Gifford Eggleston 1962 


Rev. Margaret Robertson Fohl 1 968 


Dr. and Mrs. John Gilkey 


Mary Fuller Densmore 1962 


Ms. Amy L. Eichenlaub 


Katharine Weeks Folkes 1958 


Ellen Gilliam 1969 


Susan Jennings Denson 1962 


Melinda Rose Eichorn 1981 


Mary Penzold Fooks 1961 


Dr. and Mrs. Quincy Gilliam 


Holly Anderson Dentzer 1986 


Carrie Anderson Eisenberg 1987 


Bonnie Ford 1982 


LeaAyersGilman 1972 


Mary Van Atta Derr 1940 


Johanna Paul Elder 1954 


Ms. Dennis Ford 


Susan Hostetter Gilvary 1987 


Elizabeth Beck Dewees 1951 


Ann Dillinger Elgin 1970 


Frances Henderson Ford 1976 


Elizabeth Withers Glascock 1930 


Margaret Stowe Dewey 1992 


Mr. Robert S. Elkins 


Judith FloeterFord 1964 


Elizabeth Jones Glass 1966 


Mr. and Mrs. Dominick J. DeAngelo II 


Dr. Susan Ellett 1972 


Ms. Kathleen A. Ford 


Margaret Hambrick Glaze 1991 


Mr. John D Dejarnette 


Elsie Waters Ellington 1946 


Ford Motor Company 


Mr. and Mrs. Edward A. Glover Jr. 



ANNUAL PHILANTHROPY REPORT 



Cheryl Garrett Goddard 1 984 
Sara Mackey Godehn 1 942 
Ann Wade Godwin 1966 
Frances Rue Godwin 1939 
e-- -"=- Z:i.z =95 
Mr. John D. Goetz 
Mrs. Royfee Hemphill Goidberger 
Dorothy Snodgrass Goldsborough 1 952 
Sarah Wagner Golliday 1 985 
Virginia Gonder 1 966 
Anne Goode 1956 
Katherine Williams Gooding 1959 
Ruth Hill Goodpasture 1974 
Salry Marks Goodwin 1966 
Marian Gordin 1965 
Abigail Rerth Gore 1983 
Phyllis Dameron Gore 1976 
Beverly Brown Goree 1 958 
Selene Gorman 1 995 
Virginia Dillon Gorman 1957 
Jean Ome Gosling 1 97 1 
Maderyn Gould 1981 
Nancy Barron Gourley 1953 
McChesney Mayer Grabau 1959 
Mary Carpenter Graham 1 950 
Mr. and Mrs.Thomas B. Grainger 
Mary Lutz Grantham 1 95 1 
Ruthie Graldo Grantham 1 973 

Eugene Grarxo Graver/ 1 994 
Mr. and Mrs. C.T. Graves 
Nancy Morris Graves 1966 
Jennifer Pace Gray 1979 
Mary McBryde Gray 1952 
Nancy McMillan Gray 1952 
Sandra Sykes Gray 1962 
Caroline Livingston Grayson 1983 

Barbara Kiley Green 1984 
Harriet Hill Green I960 
Jennifer Wilson Green 1962 
Louise Jackson Green 1943 
E&sabexh Truett Greenbaum 1978 
Elisabeth Pollard Greenbaum 1 973 
Leigh Williams Greer 1 98 1 
Carte Russell Gregory 1965 
Helen Raddrffe Gregory 1 974 
Jane Thurmond Gregory 1952 
Joann Mitchell Grier 1950 
Elizabeth Francis Griffith 1971 
Maydwelle Mason Grimsley 1943 
Ellen Eskridge Grosedose 1948 
s '2"r2 _ e: MdLaughfai Grove 1952 
Rebecca Vigil Guberc 1981 
Cheryl Hydride Guedri 1976 
Olivia Rogers Guggenheim 1961 
Faroe Norton Gunter 1 985 
Ida Rytend Guthrie 1953 
Elizabeth Lamer Gutmann 1970 
CaryAdkins Guza 1976 
Elizabeth Peto Gwahney 1993 
Mr. and Mrs, Roy D. Hackett 
Jessie Carr Haden 1954 
Inez Jones Hagaman 1942 
Mary McKee Hagemeyer 1954 
Virginia Freeman Haile 1 966 
Betty Gaston Hairfield 1 948 
Dr. Elizabeth M. Hairfield 
Mr Hampton Hairfield Jr. 
Carol Graham Hairston 1965 
Mr. and Mrs. Jerry C. Haislip 
Ajice Summers Hale 1 947 
Nancy Hill Haley 1969 
Mr. and Mrs. Alvin W. Hall Jr. 
Beth Slusser Hall 1983 
Betty Bailey Hall 1942 
BevertyHall 1977 
Cynthia Hall 1977 
JoanVetten Hall 1966 
Karen Hall 1989 
Lillian Richardson Hall 1948 



Nancy Klauder Hall 1961 

Mary Rider Hamburger 1976 

Lynn Lytton Hamer 1952 

Dr. Bruce N. Hamilton 

Jacqueline McClenney Hamilton 1 95 1 

Lisa Hamilton 1 974 

Mary Clarke Hamilton 1976 

Mary Graves Knowies Hamilton 1 947 

Nancy Jones Hamilton 1 947 

Mary Laird Hammond 1 953 

Charlotte Leverton Hamner 1 96 1 

Bonnie Wheeler Hanchett 1946 

Ms. Betty Clark Hancock 

Prisdlla Coppock Hanger 1 972 

Mr. and Mrs. H.H. Hanks 

Virginia AJbertson Hanks 1948 

Louise Wilson Hanna 1939 

Sarah Hannah 1940 

Courtenay Plaskrct Hansen 1 947 

Kathryn Bish Hanson 1 969 

Catherine McKenney Harcus 1 978 

Sallie Thornton Harden 1 965 

Laura Holbrook Hardwick 1 964 

Ann King Harkins 1 964 

Lonna Dole Harkrader 1 968 

Janet Mitchell Harper 1954 

Mrs. Victoria Harper 

Mr. and Mrs. John CHarrell 

Ann LeStourgeon Harris 1952 

Ann Harris 1970 

Dorothy Martin Harris 1955 

Elizabeth Fisher Harris 1963 

Janet Werner Harris 1942 

Janet Parrish Harris 1968 

Ann Lee Harrison 1 953 

Elizabeth Robinson Harrison 1955 

Helen Downie Harrison 1964 

Heline Cortez Harrison 1 948 

Rose Harrison 1 948 

Sandra Harrison 1985 

Anne Markley Harrity 1 95 1 

Beverly Wood Hart 1948 

Harriet Hart 1962 

Mrs. Marion B. Hart 

Karen Kelly Hardey 1971 

Sara Beabout Hartman 1965 

_r_ se - : :ge: -i'-zzi = 15 

Agnes Harwood 1974 

Nelson Fray Haskell 1953 

Frances Bradford Hathom 1956 

Sally Dillard Hauptfuhrer 1 974 

Susan Palmer Hauser 1 964 

Barbara Carden Hawkins 1975 

Margaret Saunders Hayes 1 962 

Virginia Mosby Hayles 1970 

Deborah Wuensch Haynes 1988 

Martha Fant Hays 1963 

Ann Graham Hazzard 1943 

Harriet Christenberry Heacock 1 967 

Margaret Healy 1982 

Kathleen Healy-Gillen 1986 

Jean Kyle Hedges 1951 

Ann Taylor Hedrich 1953 

Mr. and Mrs. William A. Heeke Jr. 

Nannette Jarrell Heidrich 1963 

Kay Culbreath Heller 1969 

Miriam Buddes Helmen 1947 

Nancy Wallace Henderson 1936 

Robin Henderson 1992 

Nancy Hendricks 1953 

Mr. Robert K. Hendricks 

Rosemary Baldwin Hendricks 1 974 

Julia Henley 1972 

Myrtle Foy Hennis 1939 

Susan Vaughan Henry 1968 

Mrs. Carolyn M. Hensley 

Betde Herbert 1977 

Cornelia McLeod Herbert 1968 

Dr. Cynthia Wood Hermann 1985 

v a-ra."=". Ci : ■•. e - = —::- ?3- 

Gayle Heron 1 945 



Mary Scott O'Brien Herringcon 1 985 

Allison James Hescock 1990 

Lynn Boyd Hewitt 1968 

Mr. and Mrs. Mark S. Hewitt 

Pamela Bryant Hewitt 1987 

Susan Hewitt 1976 

Sharon Foye Hewlett 1963 

Rev.Mellie Hussey Hickey 1937 

Alice Ingram Hickman 1985 

Elizabeth Laird Hicks 1963 

Elizabeth Higginbotham 1970 

Mrs. Lynette Kube Higginbotham 

Maura Kelley Higginbotham 1985 

Gloria Gregory Hildebrand 1 959 

Leslie Watson Hill 1968 

Marian Long Hill 1958 

Ruth McBryde Hill 1948 

Dr. and Mrs.Vemon Hill 

Mr.and Mrs. John V. Hilliard 

Melissa Hines 1994 

Florence Harris Hinson 1947 

Barbara Allan Hite 1958 

Kari Early Hite 1993 

Patrida Piorkowski Hobbs 1975 

Susan Lemon Hobbs 1975 

Gretchen Clark Hobby I960 

Anne Martin Hobson 1946 

Mr. and Mrs. Donald Hockenbury 

Janet Duthie Hoff 1936 

Judy Roy Hoffman 1965 

Jessamy Hoffmann 1 995 

Leslie Dore Hogan 1979 

Lisa Carr Hogarth 1 986 

Marjorie Hoge 1 958 

Ann Paulette Holden 1952 

Deborah Morey Holden 1 972 

Anne Holland 1 988 

Ellen Jenkins Holland 1990 

Helen Adams Holland 1993 

Dr. and Mrs. Henry D. Holland 

Mrs. G. Sterling Holland 

Judith Derkash Hollander 1970 

Jean Holliday 1937 

Amy Lawler Holloway 1984 

Dr. and Mrs. William T. Hollowed 

Mr. and Mrs. Garry Holmberg 

Janet Bish Holmes 1963 

(Catherine Hewitt Holmes 1 973 

Laura Hays Holmes 1953 

Mr. and Mrs. R. E Holsinger 

Christina Holstrom 1980 

Jean Temple Holt 1974 

Josephine Hannah Holt 1944 

Paula Branch Holt 1957 

Ellen Porter Holtman 1971 

Patrida Murphree Honea 1 949 

Ms.Anne Roberts Hooe 

Mikal Bralley Hoomagle 1967 

Barbara Lovill Hooks 1968 

Elizabeth Williams Hoover 1959 

Betty McLean Hopkins 1949 

Jane Smith Hopkins 1970 

Nancy Eaton Hopkins 1 953 

Ann Doyle Hopps 1 948 

Mr. and Mrs. Bradley R. Horn 

DenaAretakis Hom 1981 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Horn 

Mr. and Mrs. Jasper P. Home III 

Margaret Green Home 1 978 

Barbara Homer-Miller 1967 

Jennifer Cornelius Horseman 1 995 

Katherine Todd Horton 1953 

Anne Warren Hoskins 1964 

Jacqueline Nicholas Hott 1989 

Margaret McMurray Hottel 1943 

Meredith Kelly Houff 1973 

Mrs. Olive R. Hough 

Alice Taylor Houser 1948 

Elizabeth Pollard Houser 1945 

Anne North Howard 1975 

Harriet Hope Howard 1 962 



C. Hoy Howarth 1935 
Emma Martin Hubbard 1950 
Jean Dittmar Hubertus 1972 
Elizabeth Banner Hudgins 1 939 
Aline Powers Hudson 1956 
Martha McKnight Huey 1 954 
Mr. and Mrs. James P Huff 
Margaret Farris Huff 1947 
Rosannah Milam Huff 1935 
Katherine Rodes Huffman 1973 
Diane Darnell Hughes 1970 
Patricia Hughes 1973 
Ms. Patricia Hughes 
Virginia Hughes 1 943 
Katherine Kohler Huguenin 1 947 
Mr. and Mrs. Rex Hull 
Margaret Humphrey 1985 
Rosalie Brown Humphreys 1934 
Laura Ziglar Hunt 1983 
The Rev. Patricia Hunt 
Molly Ely Hunter 1975 
Mr. and Mrs. Marc A. Hurt 
Anne Coleman Huskey 1 958 
Mr. and Mrs. Rea A. Huston 
Patricia Hutton 1 983 
Patricia Hylton 1993 
Beryl Barnes lerardi 1 973 
Jane Via llli 1966 
Amy Tracy Ingles 1981 
Sally Newsham Inglis 1983 
Linda Grinels Irby I 972 
Mary Thrift I rby 1991 
Mary Wysor ivey 1 950 
Amy Ivy 1 977 

IKON Office Solutions Foundation 
Dr. Nancy Jack 1975 
Bettie Thomas Jacobsen 1949 
Linda RaberJahnig 1972 
Mrs. Gay Jaklitsch 
Katharine Perry James 1 927 
Nancy Broyles James 1 98 ! 
Vera Thomas James 1962 
Virginia Berry James 1 99 1 
Deborah Jamieson 1974 
Antoinette Harrison Jamison 1962 
Danica Jamison 1995 
Katherine Jarratt 1941 
Mettie Goodwin Jaynes 1957 
Dorothy Hill Jefferis 1948 
Mr. and Mrs. E Jefferson Jr. 
Penny Jenkins 1995 
Lavalette Lacy Jennings 1 978 
Gordon Unger Jemigan 1 953 
Dr.AllettaJervey 1951 
Barbara Penick Jimenez 1 968 
Leslie Jividen 1985 
Ms.SybilieA-Jobin 
Miilicent McKeithen Johns 1966 
Barbara Johnson 1979 
Bess Alexander Johnson 1964 
Estella Johnson I960 
Esther Johnson 1966 
Karen Burton Johnson 1 973 
Martha Moseley Johnson 1959 
Mary Carroll Johnson 1993 
Wallace Johnson 1963 
Wanda Lewin Johnson 1 974 
Jetde Bergman Johnston 1 958 
Cheryl Jones Jolley 1993 
AimieBliott Jones 1984 
Donna Hull Jones 1947 
Dorothy Shelton Jones 1 944 
Elizabeth Clayberger Jones 1940 
Mr. and Mrs. F. Freeman Jones Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. G. Paul Jones Jr. 
Jane Chaplin Jones 1 973 
Joanne Jones 1972 
Katherine Talbot Jones 1991 
Leone Beliingrath Jones 1 948 
Margaret Grabill Jones 1933 
Dr. and Mrs. Marston Jones 



ANNUAL PHILANTHROPY REPORT 



Mary Wagner Jones 1 982 
Muriel Smith Jones I960 
Nancy Jones 1971 
Susan Ridout Jones 1979 
Mrs. Goodwin Shepherd Jordan 
Elizabeth Wysor Jordan 1 944 
Mr and Mrs. Goodwin S.Jordan 
Anne Paul Josey 1982 
Bette Murdoch Joyner 1963 
Connie Bourne Jung 1980 
Jennifer Clark Junker 1977 
Tanya KiserJussila 1988 
Bonnie Kennedy Kant 1974 
Katherine Kantner 1976 
Mary Ferguson Karnes 1971 
Betty Hamilton Kay 1947 
Mr. and Mrs. John Franklin Kay 
Mr. Michael E. Keck 
Carroll Blair Keiger 1976 
Mr. and Mrs. Stockton Keiser 
AnneCronin Keith 1948 
Gwendolyn Park Kelly 1950 
Mrs. Lucinda Stauffer Kelly 
Martha Banner Kelly 1949 
Marjorie Runge Kelso 1949 
Dr. Frances Bleckley Kemp 1 972 
Julia Vann Kenan 1954 
Virginia Gantt Kendig 1937 
Mr. Morris A. Kenig 
Anne Kennan 1995 



The Honorable Catherine Hood 

Kennedy 1973 
Linda Young Kennedy 1967 
Lynn Frierson Kennedy 1962 
Cynthia Vaughan Kerr 1976 
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Kersmarki 
Hazel Crist Key 1938 
Ann Greer Kidd 1952 
Judith West Kidd 1969 
Jill Kiely 1972 

Adele Gooch Kiessling 1938 
Susan Barker Kika 1957 
Salenda Smith Kincaid 1957 
Tina Thompson Kincaid 1993 
The Rev. Margaret Kincaid Haney 1 98 1 
Ann Pendleton Kincer 1992 
Anne Danziger King 1955 
Catherine Henson Kinniburgh 1982 
Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Kinnier 
Ann Denny Kinscherff 1957 
Virginia Kintz 1970 
Anne Gard Kinzie 1945 
Debra Wilton Kipley 1979 
Mary Hodges Kirby 1965 
Margaret Clarke Kirk 1948 
Elizabeth Smith Kirtz 1978 
Ms. Judy Kiser 
Susan Kleck 1980 
Ms. Sherry WKIeckner 
Erah Hatten Kliewer 1945 




Sharon Hooks Knaus I960 

Mrs. Robert R. Knight 

Isabelle Turner Knight 1970 

Schley & Lang Knight Foundation 

Eleanor Armistead Knipp 1947 

Mr. and Mrs. William R. Knocke 

Elizabeth Coleman Knopp 1974 

Mary Moffitt Knorr 1938 

Mr. and Mrs. Boyd K. Knowles 

Ms. Elizabeth M Knoxville 

Deborah Jobe Koehler 1973 

Mary Gilbert Kohn 1962 

Marion Chapman Kollmansperger 1953 

Anna Gibson Koon 1982 

Rebecca Thomas Kopp 1970 

Treena Epperson Koroneos 1 982 

Margaret Jones Kramer 1972 

Nancy Wilson Kratzert 1979 

Frances Perrottet Kresler 1939 

Mr. and Mrs. Neal Krieger 

Paula Bush Krosky 1992 

Harriet Angier Kuhn 1941 

Dorothy Whitmore Kurbjun 1945 

Mrs. Jams R.Kvaternik 

Marine Creasy Lacy 1 945 

Jennifer Parker Lake 1987 

Mr. and Mrs. Bobby J. Lamb 

Michel Lamb 1995 

Melissa Lambert 1995 

Mr. and Mrs. WW Lambeth 

Sue Newman Landa 1971 

Rita Jeanne Landin Loderick 1986 

Carolina Woodard Landngan 1980 

Flora Talmage Landwehr 1950 

Adele Moore Lane 1982 

Betsy Hunsucker Lane 1 974 

Betty Garter Lane 1954 

Carlana Lindstrom Lane 1959 

Joan Bagby Lane 1 950 

R.A. Lane & Associates 

Elizabeth Curry Langley 1937 

Gray Thomas Langston 1971 

Alene Brewster Larner 1932 

Rogene Elkins Laserna 1972 

Mr. and Mrs. Stephen T Lawley 

Mr. and Mrs. A.Vincent Lawrence 

Carol Howard Lawrence 1976 

Frances Lawrence 1977 

Anita Saffels Lawson 1964 

Bonnie Bourne Lawson 1980 

Sarah-Mack Lawson 1966 

Julia Williams Layfield 1974 

Nancy Kevan Lazaron 1968 

Alice Earle LaManna 1991 

Ms. Claudia LaSota 

Nancy Amory Le Cuyer 1958 

Mr. and Mrs. William Townes Lea Jr. 

Marianna Jamison Leach 1947 

Kelley Conner Lear 1990 

Nora Leary 1969 

Eleanor Townes Leath 1950 

Helen Plummer Lee 1973 

Kathryn McCain Lee 1977 

Lucy Cunningham Lee 1971 

Marilyn Myers Lee 1953 

Sally Cox Lee 1951 

Stephanie Leftwich-Needham 1992 

Mr. and Mrs. Giles Morns Lehnertz 

Susan Powell Leister 1968 

Eloise Hendershot Lennox 1973 

Mr. and Mrs. John T. Lenox 

Barbara Butler Leonard 1972 

Mr.W. Roger Levering 

Levering Investment 

Ann Mebane Levine 1965 

Carolee Cramer Lewandowski 1 984 

Bessie Lewis 1930 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles J. Lewis 

Martha Thulin Leynes-Selbert 1958 

Robbie Nelson LeCompte 1963 

Julie Lejune 1992 



Col. Billy W Libby 
Elizabeth Riddler Lichenstein 1973 
Margaret Mathis Lindeman 1988 
Margaret Lake Lindsay 1970 
Rebecca Suter Lindsay 1966 
Amy Maloy Lindsly 1955 
Karen Colaw Linkous 1 987 
Mary-Slater Linn 1987 
Virginia Guthrie Linscort 1947 
Mildred Farquharson Little 1973 
Ruth Littrell 1 967 
Corinne White Llewellyn 1976 
Elizabeth Passarello Llewellyn 1977 
Mr. and Mrs. Charles B. Lloyd 
Nancy Hudson Lloyd 1974 
Teal Chappel Lloyd 1 99 1 
Lockheed Martin Corporation 
Sue Lollis 1979 
Mrs. Virginia R. Lollis 
Barbara Russell Long 1957 
Major Caryn Gove Long 1 972 
Elizabeth Henderson Long 1974 
Virginia Vaughan Longuillo 1966 
Carol Whetham Looney 1 966 
Dr. James D Lott 
Mrs. Donna H. Love 
Captain Winfired Love 1935 
The Rev. Ronald W Lovelace 
Ann Dick Lovelady I 956 
Rebecca Lovingood 1982 
Mr. and Mrs.A.John Lucas 
IvaZeiler Lucas 1962 
Jane Woodruff Lucas 1952 
Margaret Jorstad Lucas 1957 
Lucent Technologies 
Susan Sale Luck 1963 
Vera Canaday Lupo 1 949 
Gladys Lyles 1933 
Patricia Macon Lyon 1952 
Mary Macdonald 1970 
Jennifer Manthorpe Mackey 1982 
Elizabeth Rawls Macklin 1949 
Diane McClenney Macrae 1956 
Mary Cox MacLeod 1975 
Rosalinda Roberts Madara 1963 
Jacqueline Crinkley Maddex 1934 
Jane Sheffield Maddux 1972 
Brenda Ballard Magill 1967 
Kathleen Wilkerson Magnan 1981 
Elizabeth Lambert Mahler 1937 
Alise Learned Mahr 1 980 
Jean Baum Mair 1940 
Anne Paul Maiak 1973 
Elizabeth Laffitte Malinowski 1981 
Frances Harvey Mallison 1967 
Emily Wright Mallory 1966 
Anne Ware Maloney 1985 
Suzanne Maxson Maltz 1975 
Anne Hess Mamon 1989 
Karen Peterson Mann 1972 
Victoria Dejarnette Mann 1975 
Diana Brant Manning 1990 
Marjorie Gordon Manning 1952 
Mary Page Manning 1967 
Nancy Hooker Manning I960 
K.Wooldridge Marchetti 1980 
Phyllis Short Marcom 1964 
Linda Fobes Marion 1963 
Janet Sapp Marks 1971 
Martha Singletary Marks 1963 
Joan Stanley Maroulis 1963 
Marsh & McLennan Companies 

Incorporated 
Alice Stevens Marshall 1981 
Jane Coulbourn Marshall 1963 
Sammy Primm Marshall 1966 
Mr. and Mrs. John O.Martin 
Keene Roadman Martin 1963 
Margaret Ridgely Martin 1 94 1 
NitaSoRelle Martin 1940 
Susan Henry Martin 1972 



10 



ANNUAL PHILANTHROPY REPORT 



Mr. and Mrs. William L. Martin 


Agnes McClung Messimer 1938 


Mr. and Mrs. Gregory J. Mroczkowski 


Mary Pardue 1971 


Jean Quarles Mary 1949 


Metro Information Services 


Kathleen Madigan Muehlman 1972 


Mr. and Mrs. Louis F. Paret III 


Millicent Bleakney Mason 1959 


Mr. Ralph B. Meczger 


Barbara Conner Mulhall 1945 


Jane Mather Parish 1937 


Helen Hutcheson Massingill 1965 


Charlotte Tyson Mewborn 1965 


Abbie Mullen 1992 


Mary Matthews Park 1 950 


Evelyn Engleman Mathews 1 942 


Edith James Mickley 1949 


Grace Friend Mullen 1969 


Amelia Darby Parker 1982 


Mary Williams Mathis 1962 


Nancy Lawler Milam 1976 


Nancy Falkenberg Muller 1967 


Mrs. HerbertW. Parker 


Helen DeVore Mattenson 1948 


Patrice Gurley Miles 1977 


Melissa Kimes Mullgardt 1963 


Mr. and Mrs. William L Parker 


Mr. B.W Matthews Jr. 


Alma McCue Miller 1954 


Betty Stall Mullikin 1951 


Margaret Lawrence Parkerson 1 968 


Martha Butler Matthews 1 962 


Doris Siler Miller 1941 


Donna Deitz Mumby 1973 


Dr. Nicole Fisher Parkerson 1992 


Sally Via Matthews 1972 


Dorothy Wilkins Miller 1959 


Mary Shackelford Mumford 1961 


Susan Rogers Parks 1972 


Ginny Wilson Mattox 1971 


Janice Myers Miller 1988 


Peggy Hooven Murphy 1938 


Kathryn Partington 1992 


Elaine Hargrett Mauck 1 995 


Mr. and Mrs. John H.Miller 


Mr. and Mrs. James Murray 


Dr. James Patrick 


Dr. Jane Mauk 1983 


Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Miller 


M. Merrick Twohy Murray 1971 


Alice Hunter Patterson 1950 


Katherine Keller Maultsby 1956 


Mary Tompkins Miller 1972 


Mary Taylor Murray 1954 


Celeste Weathers Patterson 1 959 


Christine Conway Maupin 1983 


Nancy Rhoads Miller 1957 


Ms. Anne G. Musser 


Margaret McBryde Patterson 1945 


HartwellWatkins Maute 1950 


Nancy Jackson Miller 1965 


Mrs. Grace W.Myers 


Meredith Carter Patterson 1965 


Elizabeth Maxwell 1969 


Patricia Pinkley Miller 1955 


Winifred Boggs Myrick 1 954 


Pauline Patteson 1 977 


Virginia Hesdorffer Maxwell 1963 


Mr. and Mrs. Philip B. Miller 


Mary Brown Myrvik 1946 


Pamela Patton 1 975 


Robin Rexinger Mayberry 1 983 


Sarah Lacy Miller 1938 


Ms. Susan Napier 


Sarah Cabell Pavey 1945 


Susan Hunt Maynard 1985 


Sherry Duncan Miller 1984 


Nash Interiors 


Mary Valerie Sutton Payne 1976 


Catherine Keenan Mayo 1973 


Mr. William R.Miller 


Nationwide Foundation 


Rinda Payne I960 


Anne Robertson McAteer 1974 


Claire Colbert Mills 1976 


Betsy Marshall Nau 1971 


Mrs. Sylvia C. Payne 


AnnRawl McCain 1951 


Evelyn Mills 1993 


Dorothy Hundley Neale 1943 


Mr. and Mrs. Ronald E. Payton 


MaryScanlon McCallie 1933 


Janet Ernst Mills 1970 


Mr. H. E. Neale 


Dr. Beneta Peacock 1946 


Ms. Elaine E. McCarrick 


Ellen McDonald Minet 1946 


Catherine Morey Nee 1981 


Lydia Woods Peale 1958 


Lou Hartgraves McCarty 1966 


Ellen Minges 1980 


Connie Kittle Neer 1970 


Pamela McCain Pearce 1981 


Beverly Burke McCaskill 1973 


Ms. Robin R. Minich 


Mr. Simon W Nelms 


Sally Heltzel Pearsall 1962 


Margaret Harris McClain 1962 


Margaret Creel Minrclier 1944 


Hazel Astin Nelson 1939 


Ellen Ryan Pearson 1 967 


Mrs. James W McClelland 


Susan Norton Minor 1971 


Kathleen Royster Nelson 1 972 


Margaret Keller Pearson 1938 


Mary Mulherin McCollum 1992 


Ms. Blythe P. Ashmore Minter 


Corrinna Durham Newbanks 1989 


Catherine Stoner Peaslee 1947 


Kristy Barlow McComas 1988 


Judith Richardson Minter 1962 


Sarah Cooke Newcomb 1969 


Faye Smith Peck 1958 


Mary Cochran McConnell 1963 


Koy Edmiston Mislowsky 1982 


Mr. and Mrs. Carl A. Newcombe Jr. 


Jamie Peck 1 99 1 


Mary Hollings McConnell 1976 


Elizabeth Schutz Mitchell 1934 


Dr. Mary Newell 1965 


Jennifer Free Pecora 1981 


Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Lee McCord 


Jane Tucker Mitchell 1953 


Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. Newton 


Anna Cacciapaglia Peduto 1 950 


Elizabeth Ann Meeks McCormack 1956 


Jean Griffith Mitchell 1945 


Jean Anderson Nicewander 1942 


Elizabeth Connell Pee 1992 


Margaret Hogenauer McCormick 1965 


Mr. and Mrs. John Mitchell 


CaryEdel Nichols 1980 


Roberta Brent Peek 1 967 


Sydney McCown 1993 


Shannon Greene Mitchell 1957 


Lisa Nichols 1993 


Margaret Ryder Pence 1 949 


Carolyn Clemmer McCulley 1964 


Betty Johnson Mix 1943 


Jolyn Crim Nicholson 1994 


Margaret Terrell Penick 1965 


Katie Reagan McCullough 1989 


Elizabeth Irzyk Mize 1970 


Frances Sledge Nicrosi 1941 


Pennsylvania Power & Light 


Carey Cooley McDaniel 1967 


MaryMizell 1978 


Carla Rucker Nix 1957 


Margaret Childrey Penzold 1937 


Mr. and Mrs. J. Craig McDonald 


Margaret Churchman Moffett 1947 


Susan Speake Noble I960 


Emily Troxell Pepper 1962 


Joyce Holt McDowell 1959 


Ruth Hawkins Molony 1959 


Barbara Payne Nolan 1950 


Mr. and Mrs. Roderick B. Perkinson 


Clara Burroughs McFarlin 1950 


Mary Thompson Molten 1941 


Meryl Richardson Nolan I960 


Katherine Sproul Perry 1963 


Anne Haneke McGough 1944 


Helen Kinser Moncure 1948 


Prince Carr Norfleet 1976 


Louise Rhett Perry 1950 


Nancy Foster McGraw 1971 


Carol McKenna Mongan 1981 


Catherine Priddy Norman 1976 


Marie Dienst Perry 1974 


Carmen Holden McHaney 1973 


Mr. and Mrs. Bernard H. Monroe 


Julie Willman Norman 1965 


Mary Smith Perry 1963 


June Lewis McHenry 1949 


Mr. and Mrs. Percy Montague III 


Rev. and Mrs. Richard Norris 


Nancy Roycroft Perry 1 945 


Mrs. David McHold 


Carol Whitesides Montgomery 1968 


Ms. Karen M. Norton 


Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Perry 


Maxine Dunlap Mclntyre 1939 


Julia Baldwin Montgomery 1969 


Reid Strickland Nottingham 1956 


Susan White Persak 1968 


Martha McGraw McKaughn 1983 


Mara York Montgomery 1987 


Susan Mitchell Nottingham 1984 


Betty Cacciapaglia Pessagno 1 962 


Edith Lane McKay 1947 


Nancy Hardesty Montgomery 1964 


Katherine Hull Nowell 1974 


Helen Houghton Peters 1 949 


Frances Thompson McKay 1969 


Sara Allen Moody 1972 


Deedee Huntsberry O'Brien 1965 


Julia Kohler Peterson 1 944 


Elizabeth Brown McKell 1965 


Mrs. Kathryn D. Moomau 


Michele Cargain O'Connell 1994 


Mr. and Mrs. KentW Peterson 


Mr. and Mrs. Thomas A. McKenna 


Ellen Moomaw 1982 


Kaleen O'Connor 1995 


Almeyda Spratley Peyton 1940 


Jean Bailey McKinney 1947 


Charlotte Mooney 1 962 


Ms. Sarah O'Connor 


Mary Wells Pfeffer 1978 


Lucinda Furr McKinney 1981 


Betty Fugate Moore 1 949 


Sandra May O'Donnell 1973 


Pfizer Incorporated 


Kathryn Johnson McKinnie 1965 


Carol Moore 1972 


Eleanor Myers O'Mara 1971 


Cory Jones Phelan 1989 


Harriet Schofield McLaughlin 1936 


Diana Moore 1980 


Kathryn Redford O'Mara 1978 


Denise Lantz Phillips 1995 


Margaret Roberts McMahon 1976 


H.Wornom Moore 1958 


Marjorie Becker O'Shaughnessey 1954 


Kathryn Pearce Phillips 1985 


Mamie McManus 1953 


Marjorie Bates Moore 1977 


Wilma Hodge Obaugh 1951 


Margaret Berry Phillips 1955 


Mary Pleasants McManus 1983 


Nancy Winters Moore 1971 


Audrey Andrews Oddi 1980 


Ms. Ruth Burnett Phillips 


Gretchen Haring McMinn 1985 


Stephanie Moore 1 987 


Dr. Jamie Hewell Odrezin 1974 


Judy Mauze Philpott 1968 


Elizabeth Vincent McMullen 1936 


Mary Thomas Moorhead 1941 


Emily Oehler 1993 


Kathleen Fitzgerald Picoli 1977 


Ms.Glenda K. McMullen 


Emily Eakle Morgan 1942 


Lois Siegfried Oglesby 1 973 


Anne Armstrong Piepenbrink 1946 


Helen Cook McQuillen 1945 


Janie Wright Morgan 1 977 


Elizabeth Goad Oliver 1 972 


Evelyn Mathews Pierson 1 950 


Ann Higgins McWhirter 1964 


Morgan-Worcester Incorporated 


Sally Stowers Oliver 1967 


Karen Pietrowski 1980 


Kristin Henley McWilliams 1991 


Elizabeth Morie 1985 


Jill Olson 1969 


Betty Barnes Pigg 1 964 


Ihrie Carr Means 1 968 


Mary Bullock Morris 1943 


Marguerite Valz Olson 1931 


Carole Payne Pilcher 1973 


Col. and Mrs. Efrain Medina 


Shirley Frey Morris 1971 


Margaret Hawkins Oosterman 1 970 


Margaret Price Pinson 1943 


Rachael Handshaw Meeker 1936 


Mrs. Wanda K. Morris 


Jennifer Eavey Oprison 1 994 


Betty Darwin Pirtle 1974 


Mrs. Carolyn R Meeks 


Eve Hitchman Morrison 1974 


Addie McLaughlin Ours 1954 


Belinda Norden Pitman 1984 


Georgiana Stickley Meginley 1956 


Kathryn Carter Morrissey 1995 


Mrs. Linda Owen 


Susan Andes Pittman 1956 


Kathryn Gravely Melo 1981 


Dr.Joann Brown Morton 1963 


Dr. Roderic Owen 


Suzanne King Plati 1973 


Ann Kennedy Melton 1957 


Virginia Morton 1964 


TiaTilman Owen 1990 


Marian Seitz Plitt 1947 


Janet Andrews Melton 1984 


Joyce Goldstein Moseley 1944 


Mr. and Mrs. A. Dow Owens 


Elizabeth Plowman 1 958 


Kelsey Adams Melvin 1978 


Juliet McCall Moser 1968 


Jacquelyn Stroupe Pace 1 967 


Gladys McManaway Poindexter 1946 


Shirley Corbin Menendez 1961 


Mr. and Mrs. William S. Moses 


Margaret Williams Pace 1985 


Kate Rawlings Poindexter 1928 


Sharon Menzies 1987 


Dr. Steven A. Mosher 


Ruth Frazer Painter 1933 


Frances Davis Pollard 1966 


Becky Cannaday Merchant 1963 


Dr. and Mrs. Bill Moskowitz 


Cassandra Pair 1 988 


Jennifer Pollitt 1994 


Merck Company Foundation 


Mr. and Mrs. Robert E. Moss 


Alice Sykes Palmer 1953 


Mr. and Mrs. Don Pontius 


Donna White Merkel 1966 


Mr. and Mrs. Robert Motley 


Ada Humphrey Pancake 1958 


Mildred Vick Pope 1951 



ANNUAL PHILANTHROPY REPORT 



11 



Pamela Pope 1981 

Nancy Price Porter 1981 

Sally Wheat Porter 1943 

Trudy Caskie Porter 1 980 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Poulson Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Peter S. Pover 

Katherine Duff Powell 1930 

Mary Wells Powell 1957 

Amy Fischer Power 1 990 

Amy Kellam Powers 1993 

Ms.Ardie M. Prater 

Dr. and Mrs. Charles B. Pratt III 

Mr. and Mrs. George Robert Preas 

Sarah Mitchell Preddy 1962 

Dr. and Mrs. Herman Preseren 

Anna Dunson Pressly 1969 

Lynn Butts Preston 1963 

Erika Moore Price 1979 

Mr. and Mrs. Leonard W. Price Jr. 

March L. Lackey Price 1 970 

Sandra Lennon Price 1966 

ClemenceVivrett Pridham 1945 

Martha Anthony Pnoleau 1983 

Laura Yoch Prizzi 1988 

Anne Broyles Proctor 1983 

Elma Rollins Proffitt 1953 

Dale Adams Prosch 1972 

Esther Spurlock Pruett 1948 

Karen Cowsert Pryor 1966 

Ruth Worth Puckett 1952 

Mr. and Mrs. Larry Puffenbarger 

Lisa Scott Pugh 1979 

Patty Tipton Pugh 1955 

Edgar Puryear 1984 

Ann Bush Puczel 1947 

Elizabeth Cortnght Quarrier 1970 

Mary Moore Quillen 1972 

Ruth Harrison Quillen 1952 

Dr. and Mrs. William Quillian Jr. 

Terry Gage Quin 1973 

Melody Selleck Quine 1982 

Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Quinlan 

Jean Rutherford Radcliffe 1943 

Mary Hutcheson Ragland 1938 

Katherine Frear Raines 1982 

Mary Pollard Raith 1984 

Joy Chapoton Ramsey 1952 

Katharine Randolph 1977 

Sandra Bremer Randolph 1972 

Trudy Martin Rauch 1 980 

Elizabeth Barkley Ravenel 1 967 

Louise Ravenel 1 940 

Carol Mathews Ray 1968 

The Raytheon Company 

Anne Dosher Read 1954 

Mrs. Beverly M. Read 

Reader's Digest Foundation 

Kellie Owens Reams 1982 

Ann Appleton Recesso 1963 

JuneAuer Reed 1953 

Nicole Mesisco Reed 1988 

Page Branton Reed 1977 

Julie Clark Reedy 1973 

Lynnell Reese 1962 

Mr. and Mrs. William D. Reese 

Emily Shore Reeve 1983 

Dr. and Mrs. William W. Regan 

Joanne Reich 1988 

Cordelia Sprang Reid 1953 

Jeanette Fisher Reid 1956 

Lee Wallace Reid 1992 

CPT John W. Renard 

Carolyn Newman Renner 1967 

Kristine Niehaus Revington 1968 

Martha Blake Rex 1 968 

Jane Shiflet Rexrode I960 

Mr. and Mrs. Luis Anthony Reyes 

Margaret Miller Reynolds 1946 

Susanne Reaves Rhame 1973 

Anita Sheffield Rhodes 1986 

Rhone-Poulenc Rorer 



Tamara Dingbaum Rib 1986 
Claire Fontaine Rice 1956 
Molly Wagener Rice 1940 
Jennifer Lyster Rich 1987 
C. Cremers Richards 1974 
Ann Gilmer Richardson 1971 
Ann Richardson 1972 
Barbara Baker Richardson 1939 
Betty Holmes Richardson 1978 
Tracy Wright Richtand 1978 
Sarah Whitmore Ricks 1936 
Patricia Liebert Riddick 1961 
Macon Clement Riddle 1963 
Margaret Gunter Riddle 1965 
Sally Rieves 1962 
Diane Alexis Riffelmacher 1957 
Sandra McQuarne Rigby 1969 
Wairimu Kan|a Ristic 1977 
Ida Kellough Robb 1939 
Elizabeth Crawford Robbins 1957 
Elizabeth Elsmg Robbins 1994 
Mary Heydenreich Robbins 1949 
Evelyn Lacy Roberson 1949 
Betty Harrison Roberts 1934 
Ms. F Elizabeth Roberts 
Kay Temple Roberts 1968 
Julene Reese Roberts 1965 
Kathryn English Roberts 1971 
Susan Martin Roberts 1980 
Virginia Hunt Roberts 1956 
Carroll Royer Robertson 1 973 
Frances Oxner Robertson 1983 
Heidi Brandt Robertson 1966 
Janice Coleman Robertson 1970 
Eleanor McCown Robideau 1963 
Nancy Nodine Robinson 1974 
Elizabeth Prince Roby 1967 
Patricia Garcia Roche 1972 
Tia Nolan Roddy 1969 
Fredandel Strickland Rodgers 1977 
Mercer Wan Roemer 1975 
Anna Lane Rogers 1943 
Luvenia Davis Rogers 1967 
Mr. and Mrs. Ronald A. Rogers 
Shirley Rogers 1 985 
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Rollison 
Stan Rolhson's Automotive Services 
Nancy Nettleton Rood 1945 
Mr and Mrs.T. P.T. Roper 
Dr. Catherine Ross 1972 
Laurie Folse Rossman 1977 
Eva Pound Rothschild 1953 
Lane Winn Rothschild 1973 
Mr. E. B. Rouse 
Erin Rowe 1992 
Anne Stone Ruark 1992 
Jeannie McLain Rubin 1965 
Karen Rudolph 1970 
Mrs. Susan K. Rudolph 
Dorothy lafrate Rudy 1 965 
Edith Martin Ruggles 1958 
Laura Ruhl 1987 
Virginia Buehrer Rupp 1941 
Anne Poulson Russell 1987 
Diane Walczak Russell 1981 
Robyn Timberlake Ruth 1973 
Florence Jones Rutherford 1975 
Kim Herring Rutland 1981 
Ms. Dinah Ryan 
Mr. Paul Ryan 
Susan Ely Ryan 1961 
Kimberly Barlow Sandy 1 986 
Corrie Smith Sargeant 1969 
Betsey Gallagher Satterfield 1966 
Mr. and Mrs. Hugh M. Saunders 
Melissa Weyher Saunders I 98 1 
Ann Allen Savoy 1 974 
Juliana Hoff Sawyer 1986 
Mrs. Thomas H. Scarborough 
Lindsay Mitchell Scarisbrick 1986 
Susan Kelley Schallhorn 1967 



Helen Ritchie Scherff 1959 

Tracy Bnckner Schloss 1987 

Ann Yingling Schmidt 1966 

Betty Garrett Schmidt 1954 

Carol Jackson Schmidt 1973 

Nellie Hankins Schmidt 1936 

Susan Schmidt 1975 

Mr. and Mrs. Wesley H. Schmidt 

Eustacia Nicholson Schoeffler 1986 

Kimberley Dawson Schold I 986 

Caroline Schooley 1969 

Mary Christie Schroeder 1951 

Mary Conlon Schull 1940 

Anna McMahon Schultz 1929 

Betty Gwaltney Schutte 1952 

Susan Walker Scola 1980 

Greta Scott 1995 

Leslie Olson Scott 1991 

Linda Leeds Scott 1964 

Mrs. M. Louise Scott 

Mardrivon Cowles Scott 1956 

Margaret Wyatt Scott 1 977 

Penelope Watson Scott 1952 

Mr. and Mrs. Roger Morton Scott 

Sigrid Gudheim Scott 1961 

Elizabeth Biggadike Scroggin 1954 

Frances Shirley Scruby 1980 

Jackie Reynolds Scruggs 1986 

Sarah Stallworth Sebrell 1973 

Dr. Ruth Douglas See 1 93 1 

Winfree Hughes Segal 1 970 

Inga Scobie Seifert 1989 

Mary Wood Senechal 1970 

Deborah Veale Sergi 1973 

Mr. and Mrs. Glenn S. Settle 

Lori Broglio Severens 1994 

Mary Dixon Seyfert 1 967 

Sarah Beard Shafer 1982 

Elizabeth Dahl Shaner 1953 

Laura Asserson Shaner 1991 

Frances Hemenway Shannon 1950 

Kathleen Sale Shannon 1 989 

Dana Shapiro 1980 

Helen Thompson Sharpley 1957 

Susan Rose Sheild 1986 

Martha Hendnckson Shelley 1989 

Margaret Addison Shepard 1971 

Ruth Edmunds Shepherd 1933 

Helen Harris Sherman 1977 

Ms. Wanda M. Sherman 

Amelia McKinnon Sherrill 1962 

Margie Phipps Shick 1939 

Mrs. William E. Shingleton 

Lynette Warner Shiver 1963 

Cynthia Wilson Shoemaker 1980 

Catherine Gephart Shook 1977 

Mr. John K. Shuster Jr. 

Siemens Information and Communication 

Networks Incorporated 
Dorothy Cohen Silverman 1938 
Margaret Stephenson Simpson 1987 
Barbara Woodham Sims 1961 
Betsy Sowell Sims I 950 
Mr. and Mrs. Harold B. Singleton Jr. 
Helen Black Sinnott 1946 
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Albert Sisko 
Alice Moore Sisson 1938 
Nancy Mann Sizemore 1979 
Ermagard Kruse Skaggs 1 939 
Kimberly Peterson Skelly I 995 
Elizabeth Stanulis Skilling 1984 
Judy Bryant Skinner 1965 
Valerie Skinner 1990 
BethTani Slater 1991 
Harriet McLean Slaughter 1 948 
Patricia Eubank Sledge 1947 
Virginia Roosa Slocum 1926 
Carol Laws Slonaker 1967 
Lmdley Moffett Small 1969 
Lynne McNew Smart 1947 
Mr. and Mrs. Andrew F. Smith Jr. 



Anne Sims Smith 1945 

Ashlm Wyatt Smith 1954 

Barbara Sanford Smith 1952 

Betsy Carr Smith 1950 

Carol Storm Smith 1966 

Carolyn Griffis Smith 1958 

Edwina Smith 1969 

Elizabeth Smith 1993 

Elizabeth Smith 1972 

Joan Moran Smith 1946 

Katherine Smith 1991 

Linda Verner Smith 1972 

Linda Goddin Smith 1968 

Lindsley Wheeler Smith 1967 

Mabel Fairbanks Smith 1946 

Martha Lynch Smith 1 977 

Martmah DiSavino Smith 1991 

Mary Block Smith 1967 

Maxine Matthews Smith 1973 

Nelle McCants Smith 1953 

Sarah Andress Smith 1991 

Stacy Sternheimer Smith 1 982 

Susan Almond Smith 1972 

Nancy Harris Snead 1962 

Melanie Dexter Snoddy 1973 

Sandra Esquivel Snyder 1959 

Mary Guthrie Solon 1967 

Marghenta Patterson Somers 1969 

Mary Miller Sopher 1968 

Carol Wornom Sorensen 1 96 1 

Dr. Frank R. Southerington 

Theresa Koogler Southerington 1972 

Southern Company 

Nancy Switzer Sowers 1 957 

Dr. and Mrs. W F. Sowers 

Sonja Sparks 1995 

Sally Peck Spaulding 1947 

Sarah Way Speaker 1979 

Marsha Spears 1971 

Elizabeth Cary Spell 1974 

Rosemary Leach Spell 1980 

Ms. Joan Spence 

Dr. L Lundie Spence 1 968 

Mrs. E. Leslie Spence III 

Catherine Ellis Spencer 1986 

Nancy Nelson Spencer 1964 

Lynn McWhorter Speno 1974 

Bonnie Spiers 1989 

Danielle Spinelli 1985 

Ann Davis Spitler 1 969 

Mary Gassman Spivey 1991 

Mary Hamilton Sprague 1973 

Carole Newman Spruell 1 982 

Julie Sprunt 1945 

Katherine Dunlap Stackhouse 1941 

Mr. and Mrs. Robin H. Stahle 

JoVames Stamus 1953 

Mr. and Mrs. Franklin L Stanfield Sr. 

Margaret King Stanley 1952 

Susanne Dyer Stanley 1968 

Mr. and Mrs. John Stanton 

State Farm Companies Foundation 

Ann Dowdell Stauss 1945 

Susan Heiner Steadman 1975 

Margaret Libby Steele 1990 

Amanda Peebles Steere 1994 

Joan Dieckmann Stein 1951 

Grace McCutchen Stelling 1977 

Elizabeth McClung Stem 1963 

Ivy Mathias Stennett 1976 

Clare Trotti Stephens 1956 

Mr. and Mrs. David J. Stevens 

Jill Beymer Stevens 1977 

Kathryn Poerschke Stevens 1 942 

Mary Burr Stevens 1945 

Patricia Lary Stevens 1956 

Rachel Hassell Stevens 1 940 

Nancy Newton Stevenson 1947 

Jeannette Andrews Stewart 1987 

Mr. Lewis M. Stewart 

Ms. Linda Martin Stewart 



12 



ANNUAL PHILANTHROPY REPORT 



z--- Str-sz-- z ": 



* -3e- • 3-~-« = ■"'-;-:::- ;: 1 
Sunshine Jones Thompson 1950 

'•'i- -a : = --= _ - = — 5= 

.::;:-;••-:- = -:-::- ; :3 
«-. s.."i-i- - -. re-. ; - ; 



a:a~-re-a- = ="= 
rerTknm 1970 
rTnmons 1994 
Trnnore 1932 
h Tinker 1961 






.*.-= s-- 






;«:= 



: -33 

rsaa- 59- 






1970 

555 



=--=; -:■:■ .: r : -:I 

Barbara Johnson von Ren 1937 

Sarah Penhallow Vosaa) 1991 

- =-;.:• .-.: = - ; 3: 

Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Wayne Wa<t e 

M*y Boo* Wade I9S3 

Sara Smith Wade I94S 

'j:-,.- .•.=•■; 53 

Mar) Breeder, rVagnon 957 

Ms. Shirley B. Wakefield 

Mr.and Mrs. Keith R.WaWen 

Harriett Waldrop 1981 

Daphne Walker 1970 

'-•;:- = 3a~a 5 ■•: -a- "Z 

"a-. -:.;-::- ••: ; 3- 

---; =;•--- ■'•2 a: = '-". 

Doughs Laughon Watoce 1962 

Jane IngeWafece 1972 

Lucy Tominson Wallace 1975 

Mary Pbwe« Wallace 1967 

'■'- i-; '•'-: = a — ;- : ~ -'.a =- 

sex. -:r=J ■■•a."- 563 

Mary ScoccWafec- "--3 

Catherine ChoateWard 1975 

VTrgjne StoetWard 1963 

-- a--_ --: Ea-e = .'.i-s 

Alice Lacy Wareharr, 1968 

E.s - 3: . iVasr ■-;- '•-' 
Susan McKeown Waters 1967 
-.:-;■ "-:- - .'.k:- ; -I 
'.::-.! ••■ = -;- -53 
Mercer Pendleton Watt 1949 
AficeBal Wans 1952 
CeeOeCageWavefl (945 

■'- it. Y-- Cz~- a -'-errs— : — 
Sarah Beale Weaver 1945 
SyJve ScotrWfeaver 1961 
-a- -a.- 3".c-e a:: : r3 

a a a:: =■= 
Margaret Sterner VVebc 1958 
Susan Browne Webb 1955 

-- art '•-; 3a. :. ■';:: = • 
Barbara Payne Websaar 1940 
'■•;- = _:-r ■'•=:::=■ =55 
Angela Favata Week 1989 
'•'a - - 3 a:re ■"■aa-: z 3: 



•aa— --.a::;: 'a-:a : " 
ramefaHyrneWe-aa 56" 
3:-a.a : 3 i.r--.a* ■ , ;-ie- ; 5 

-a--. La-- la-:. a a 3 ■'•arre- 

- a3::a i aaa ; 3- 
Jean UnbergerWertz 1964 
JoThacterWest I9S3 
Lucy fisherWest I9S9 

-i-ra-a: ■ -| ■'.asac— 533 
a— :.-£ ''-aaaa: 5"! 
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert J. Wetzel Jr. 
Mr. John M Wader 
Mary Wexier 1991 
= -:a: 3 -a- -a a": '--'- 
Mr. and Mrs. a W. Whalen 

a-a Ecv-a-as ,V-=e=- -3- 

: -a-. -. ■■•-a-a 
Mary MksWhirafcer 1941 
Lefia Huyett White 1938 
Margaret McDonald White 1942 
Patricia Murphey Whitman 1952 
>-=•«- • =■■■: ■'• " a— a- : "; 
'•'a-- 3:> ■'■-a-:-a ; -5 
Mr.and Mrs. John FLWhaaa" - 
LeaaJou Garth Whjtringccn 1948 
Biaabeth Churchman Wick 1944 
Mary Sheldon Wier 1943 
ArmWiJterson 1972 
Lassie NoeBWiiidnson 1974 



Bbabeth White WMard 1942 

"htrhews WBams 1959 
Col. and Mrs. Charles L Williams 
Charlotte Fall Wfflems 1 947 
Claire Williams 1987 
Claudia Williams 1974 
Bbwelb Matgan Williams 1956 
Ben Nicholson Williams 1940 
V.Adm.and Mrs.JoeWi«iams Jr. 
Katharine CaHanan Williams 1 949 
Marilyn Simpson Williams 1950 
Minam Hughes Willams 1931 
Patricia Henderson WKams 1959 
Pattie Newell Williams 1970 
3- ■ --:-i ■■■ a-::- 552 
Mrs. Virginia K.Wifc 
Marion Drewry WiUs 1962 
Mr.and Mrs. James M. Wilson 
Ju&a Anderson Wilson 1971 
Margaret Hooks Wilson 1949 
'■•i-- .:- •■■ ::- ; — 
Mrs. Orme Wilson Jr. 
Theresa Servonsky Wimbish 1986 
- :e l.= ■■■ -- -33 
Eaa-a- Z-i- --aa '-I 
June Morrow Winslow 1956 
Carta Cooper Winter 1967 
The Rev. Mary Wire Winter 1 969 
Alice Frandso Wipfler 1 970 
Mr.and Mrs. Thomas R.Wrsne I 
Rebecca Smith Wirt 1981 
ThereseRotheWitcher 1983 
Bizabeth Johnston W-ria-i 1955 
Karen Ponton Wirham 1991 
Ms. Beth P. Witt 
Susan Harris Witt 1979 
Theresa Bendey Wolf 1977 
_i.- a:a; :a -a : z- -12 



i 1967 
ood 1974 
.od 1933 
J! 1966 
:::::: :3 



3i~ r a.:a ''-aar-a- ?z: 
Betty Wright Wright 1977 
Jean dark Wnght 1935 
'•'a— a ■'.aaaa- '•-— : ;- 
Mr.and Mrs.Wafem MWrj^it 

. ...... ;,.., .-._,--, "j. 

Mr.and Mrs. Landon R.Wyatt Jr. 
Caroline OdenWyfie 1991 
LWakonWynkoop 1975 

-.-: Za-aa-ata- 
3 aa:aa- Z :~ --■ "i" -.-- : :3 
Margaret Bean Yealde 1942 
Nancy Pearson Teaman 1977 
Helen Hull Yood 1939 
Mary Irvin York 1990 
3-1- " ::: - 553 
"-a : a 3a- 3 -a- ■;.-; : 53 
Baabeth Howard Young 1982 
Frederka Young 1939 
. = ■:.-; --1 
Rebecca Jones Young 1974 
_ - -=-= : .-. -": 
Mr. and Mrs. Edwin J_ Zagora 
.:: -:"::-3;;a 3: 
Mr.and Mrs. Harold E.ZeB 
Nancy Zinie 1980 
3 lias:- 3 aa; Z 5 '■:- 
Sarah Kames Zunes 1951 



ANNUAL PHILANTHROPY REPORT 



13 



The Alumnae & The Senior 
Impact Programs 



The Alumnae Impact Program 

The Alumnae Impact Program was established this year m 
an effort I" recognize Annual Fund participation in the four 
most recently graduated classes. The emphasis of the pro- 
gram is on encouraging each member of these classes to 
contribute what il costs to run Mary Baldwin from one to 
five minutes. The Class of 1996 gave $1,225.00 to buy 25 
minutes and 19 seconds; the Class of 1997 gave $2,029.00 
for a total of il minutes and seven seconds; the class of 
1998 gave $1,505.00 to cover the cost of running MBC for 
30 minutes and 47 seconds; and the class of 1999 gave 
1 1 ,669.51 1. the funding for 34 minutes and 20 seconds. 



1 minute 

2 minutes 

3 minutes 

4 minutes 

5 minutes 



$49.40 

$98.80 

$148.20 

$197.60 

$247.00 



Six Minutes 

SabraGear 1997 

Five Minutes 

Jennifer Thompson Barker 1997 
Kristin Williams 1997 



Four Minutes 

Kathleen BeckAnde 



1998 



Three Minutes 

Emily Alexander Douglas 1998 
Angela Hall 1997 
Holly South Lynch 1997 

Two Minutes 

Emily Barra 1998 

Erin Casarotti 1998 

Ramona David 1999 

Emily Goetz 1999 

Holly Hunter 1996 

Jennifer Kelsay 1 996 

Bronwyn MacDonald-Schwegel 1996 

Meredith Mansfield 1997 

Nancy Ray 1998 

One Minute to Two Minutes 

Debra Bagwell 1997 

Amanda Hodges 1996 

Erin Monroe 1999 

Tara Anderson Thompson 1996 



One Minute 

Morgan Alberts 1999 

Lara Bradley Ballard 1998 

Rebecca Laing Bower 1 998 

Erin Chandler 1998 

Amy Charleston 1996 

Sarah Barr Clark I 997 

Elizabeth Edens Clme 1997 

Sara Comer 1998 

Kimberly Cordes 1999 

Jennifer Deeds 1 998 

Mary Katherine Evans Drum 1 99 

Jessamine Dunn 1999 

Totty Edwards 1 999 

Melanie Entsminger Falls 1996 

Heather Fulop 1999 

Amy Griffith 1996 

Amy Hall 1996 

Jennifer Coates Harbuck 1997 

DenaHarrell 1998 
Amy Hartson 1999 
Joanna Vickery Herath 1996 

Brooke Hite 1999 
Jennifer Hopkins 1996 
Jessica Johnson 1999 

Christina Ann Jones 1997 

Lisa Tansey Jones 1996 

Diane Kelsay 1998 

Camala Beam Kite 1 996 

Katharine Hoge Koelsch 1 998 

Kimberly Lockhart 1997 

Lauren Logan 1996 

Christine MacEwen 1996 

Kelly Mann 1999 

Holly Frazier McCormick 1998 

Annie Andrews Minix 1998 



Sabrina Mink 1999 
Sara Morris 1997 
Nicole Napier 1999 
Janice Peacemaker 1999 
Angela Wood Porter 1997 
Sarah Poston 1 999 
Jane Rapier 1998 
Kim Reilly 1999 
Tiffany Richter 1999 
Jennifer Robb 1999 
Jennifer Smith 1998 
Rebecca Stevens 1 999 
Kathryn Sydnor 1996 
Erin Till 1999 
Lauren Warder 1997 
Jennifer Lantz Warren 1997 
DanetteWen 1998 
Lynne Wesley 1999 
AmyWoolston 1998 

31 to 59 Seconds 

AimeeAceto 1997 

Bridget Atchison 1999 

Mary Blyer 1999 

Cathryn Bruce 1999 

Leanna Reynolds DidDio 1999 

Melissa Ford 1999 

Allison Kelly 1996 

Alicia Mathena 1997 

Rebekah Wiser 1996 

30 Seconds 

Charity Lambert Baker 1996 
Brooke Baldwin 1998 
Nancy Bollinger 1998 
Elizabeth Calhoun 1998 
Aimee Favreau 1999 
Nancy Garrett 1 998 
LisaHelfert 1998 
Ann Humphrey 1997 
Rebecca Jackson 1997 
Stephanie Lawley 1999 
Ubah Ansari Pathan 1 999 
Katherine Freed Quimby 1997 
Katherine Smit 1 997 
Elizabeth Spratt 1 997 
Katherine Tinnon 1999 
Heather Wilson 1999 
Jessica Woodward 1998 

Supporters 

Catherine Black 1 999 
Tara Bosher 1996 
Maygan Lipscomb Elliott 1998 
Paula Evans 1 999 
Rebecca Fifield 1996 
Amber Harmon 1 999 
Honor Johnson McCain 1997 
Kara Olsen Niebo 1996 
Margaret Rakes 1 996 
Beth Silverman 1 997 
ReneeSutphin 1996 
Kristen Swoope 1 999 
MaryThielen 1996 
Terra Turner 1996 
Jennifer Vergne 1999 
Crystal Via 1997 
Jennifer Walker 1997 
Tenea Watson 1998 



The Senior 
Impact Program 

The Senior Impart Program 
was established in 1998 as a 
way to reeognize MBC sen- 
iors who participate in the 
Annual Fund. This program 
challenges each member of 
the senior class to impact 
Mary Baldwin by paying for 
from 30 seconds to •"> min- 
utes of what it costs to run 
the college. The Class of 
2000 gave $199.1(1 to the 
1999-20(11) Annual Fund to 
buy 4 minutes. 3 seconds. 



of funding to run MBC. 


30 seconds 


$24.70 


1 minute 


$49.40 


2 minutes 


$98.80 


3 minutes 


$148.20 


4 minutes 


$197.60 


5 minutes 


$247.00 


30 Seconds 




Amy Andre 




Jamie Baer 




Donna-Marie Ciaccio 




Ingrid Flowers 




Hope Marshall 




Angela Dancy Peterson 




Christy Riggs 




Carrie Warren 






k 

i^^ 



14 



ANNUAL PHILANTHROPY REPORT 



Annual Fund Volunteers 



2000 Reunion Giving Proaram 

The classes of 1945. 1950. 1955. i960, 1965. l 1 
1975. 1980. 1985. 1990. and 1995 gathered for their 
reunions in May of 2000. Each class made a signifi- 
cant contribution to the 1999-2000 Annual Fund in 
honor of their special year. These classes deserve 
recognition for contributions to a total gift of 
$215,018.27. Thank yon! 


Glass of 1945 


> 7,957.00 




Class of 195 $36,506.00 


Class .: 1955 Sll.644." 


Hf Class of 1960 ^ 


$? 1, \-- : .71 




Class of 1965 $24,875.07 


Class of 1970 


$-20,998.63 




i lass of 1975 


S15.75I .- 




Class of 1980 


$30,320.13 




Class of 1985 


$ L8 




Class of 1990 


- L865.00 




Class of 1995 


S 4,74? 00 







1999-2000 Annual Fund Volunteers 

volunteers who asked their classmates to 
support the 1999-2000 Annual Fund We 
£ -n-i ■ 111-11 m 1-1 - -1-1 •■.!-•. i"l 
dedication to the college. 

The Reunion Giving Program 

Volunteers 
55i~i-- Z&zzz-zzsz- 9?: 
Martha Richardson Alen I9S5 
Dee Brandon Afison 1975 
Kaiherre Crawford Arrowsrnith 1970 
ConsonceBak 1975 
Susie Moms Baker 1990 
Ee-i-.M Ears 535 
Cydney Bassett 1985 
Lori Dehln Bel 1990 
ESzabeth Cameras Benson 1990 
Anne Faw Bernard 1950 
Martha Bertrand 1965 
Helen Pierce Bradner 1985 
En.-n Ei-.e =-~-r =: - 
Anne Bushman 1995 
Mary Butier 1995 
JuBe Mays Camel 1970 
Eizaser .'.=.■£- Zzlzz 965 
Tbmfri Hombarger Qemmer 1955 
GametrOymer 1 995, char 
Katheme Pierson Cotden I980,char 
Arm Gregory ColSgan 1980 
Betty Auson Conner 1965 
Nancy MacGregor Cook I960 
Pemie West Covington 1950 



Laura Cross 1995 

Ca-a :_-: =* = 

'•'i— a C-eir- Z-— z 'z 

:«:=:-:.= -55 

LynriDesPrez 1970 
ZeJma Befehee Duff 1955 
Nancy Mayer Dunbar I960,chair 
Caroine May Echols 1 990 
Pat FJdridge 1975 

-.- 3:~:---cc- z"- 565 -si- 



Szzuzxzr Z ickerscm FrarAfti 1985 

Lesfe Freeman 1970 

Mary Sue Gochenour Fdwfces 1950 

Jea—s -z-~- -_ — 951 
Bare Rabe Giese 1970 
Martha Robson Gig 1 985 

Si-- .'.ar-e- 3 = =■ : 55 
Jean Granger 1970. chair 
Alexis Grier 1995 

Mary Cowan Grirtshaw I960 
. ~-z -z; = -ages =5: i-i- 
Randi Nyman Hafeel 1965 
Victoria Goodwii Hardy 1980 
S-sa-.-a.- S-- -2.-ZS- z: 
51.-1- -a-s:- =55 
'.i-i. _ =-.v as -i—i --.I 
EmmeWngate Hawn 1950 
-. ii -g-a~ - i-i- -11 
Sharon ESs Ffcnant 1970 
Mary Lewis Hbc 1 965 



ZoeKerbeyHc*nesl970 

e--i •■'!-- -.in- ; 5: 

Margaret Chapman Jackson 1980 
H— i- -: : 53 
Mariene Demy Jones I960 

S-13-- Ci-i- ■-:■=- -55 
Carol Gfeon Kamer 1965 
Catherine Jdey Kerr 1980 
Kefey Conner Lear 1990 
•••= ::i^-n- : 55 
Nancy Bardey Leonard I960 
Ashley LeSwkh Lowrey 1995 
Mary Jones McAKster (980 
Efeaberh Morgan 1995 
5 urn- i-i =55 
-i- '-'i-;i- —5 
5_--i -gg-a Z i i : "5 ii- 
Erih Murray 1990 
Mary Hombarger Mustoe 1955 

1--1- i--i :; : 

- i 55iiimri : ii-ii : 55 

AdeteJeSbrds Pope 1965 
Amy fiseher Power 1990 
=l- ~i ii- : _- —5 

Lisa Harvey Raines 1975 

Vicky Hi Rimsddc I960 

Doris Rohner Rogers I960 

Kristen Barrier Saace 1990 

Janie Huske Satterfieid 1970 

Mary Kay McConchfe Schukz I960 

Susan Water Scofa 1980 

Efeabe* Jennings Shupe 1970 

Katheme Sma^ood 1975 

Donna Dearman Smith 1970 

Langhorne McCarthy Sonrena 1980 

Norwood Ricks Sorasburger 1975 

Sarah Paret Thomas 1985 

E-ai-er .ill— -.1-5 = 5. 

_ss~ -i-iii" -i — 1- - c 5 

Gwendolyn Cooper Wamsfey I955,chair 

Ame Feddeman Warner 1975 

Jamfe Mcdure Wek 1985 

Harriette ShahanWicox 1950 

The Alumnae Impact Volunteers 

Emiy Barra 1998 

Mary Katherine Evans Drum 1996 

EmiyGoetz 1999 

Kinberiy Lockhart 1997 

The Senior Impact Volunteers 
Jamie Baer 2000 

5 : :- -';-! 5i:n 5515 

-— 1 =1 1- 5555 

ByseUy2000 

Chtae Nagel 2000 

-|ii5ii -z-.z-z- 5X5 zzzzzzzz z 

- ^.- =a--=- ::■:•: 

Carrie Warren 2000 




ANNUAL PHILANTHROPY REPORT 



15 




ts 

Mr. and Mrs. John Brook 


Lady Appleby Jackson 1968 




Mr Robert S. Doenges 


Ms. Dorothy K. Campbell 


Patricia Ferguson Brown 2000 


Mrs.W. H. Kirkpatrick 


Leigh Yates Farmer 1974 


Mr Robert S. Doenges 


Kathleen Kenig Byford 1968 


Mr. and Mrs.W. H. Kirkpatrick Jr. 


Suzanne Jones Duncan 1969 


*lr. Robert S. Doenges 


Vonceil LeGrand Chapman 1944 


Dr. James Patrick 


Mr. Paul L. Chapman 


Lt Col. Melissa Patrick 1978 


Rachel Koser Cottrell 1958 


Sandra J. Simms 1 995 


Cottrell Contracting Corporation 


American Business Women Association 




(Richmond 21st Century Chapter) 


Elizabeth Crawford Engle 1931 




Elizabeth Engle Stoddard I960 


Dr. Cynthia H.Tyson 


Mr. Richard H.Trumbo 


Claire (Yum) Lewis Arnold 1969 




Mr. H.Ross Arnold III 


Mr. Benjamin Rudge Ferren 


Charlotte Jackson Berry 1951 


Kathleen Kenig Byford 1968 


Margaret Anderson Carr 1967 




Margaret Hunt Hill 1937 


Ms. Emily Anastasia Ferren 


Anna Kate Reid Hipp 1963 


Kathleen Kenig Byford 1 968 


Caroline Hunt 1943 




Margaret Pollard Rea 1946 


Dr. Joseph M. Garrison Jr. 


Bertie Murphy Smith 1946 


Connie Lowrance Beach 1972 


Caroline Murphy Winter 1942 


The Rev. Charis Caldwell 1983 




Sarah Stuart Carney 1989 


Mr. Stephen Dmitry Weber 


Angier Brock Caudle 1969 


Kathleen Kenig Byford 1968 


Carter Moffett Douglass 1 972 




Carolyn Duke Elkins 1982 




Ginger Mudd Galvez 1973 




Louise Rossett McNamee 1970 




Elizabeth Goad Oliver 1972 




Denise Lantz Phillips 1995 
Amy Kellam Powers 1993 










Emily Shore Reeve 1983 






Sallie Chellis Schisler 1967 


Gifts-in-Kind 




Vickie Lee Hawes 1 976 






Martha von S. Stuart 


Gifts-in-kind are 




Anna Kate Reid Hipp 1963 

Nell Rogers Carvell 1963 


donations of goods, 
services, or products 




Mr. and Mrs.W. Hayne Hipp 

Mr. Robert S. Doenges 


to benefit the college 
in an immediate and 




Mr. William D. Hinkle 






Mrs. Wanda K. Morris 


tangible way. 




Dr. Mary E. Humphreys 


Mrs. Lolo Bonfoey 




Grace Foundation Incorporated 


Kathleen Kenig Byford 1968 




Nancy Rawles Grissom 1954 


Mr.W. Bruce Byford 




Sarah Beals Holzbach 1947 


Mr. and Mrs. David Chatkin 




South Florida Science Museum 






Incorporated 


Dr. and Mrs. Richard Debowsky 




Elizabeth Engle Stoddard I960 


Angela Hausmann Dogancay 1 973 
Helen Jones Duncan 1969 
Ginger Mudd Galvez 1973 
Ms. Claire E. Gorfinkel 
Mrs. Kathy Riddle McDaniel 
Danielle McMillion Photography 
Sarah Sterrett Meyerhoff 1 968 
Dr. and Mrs. Frank R. Pancake 
UbahAnsari Pathan 1999 
Frances Shirley Scruby 1980 
Shenandoah Valley Water 









ANNUAL PHILANTHROPY REPORT 



Memorial Gifts 



Mr. R. LaRue Armstrong 

Barbara Knisely Roberts 1973 
Emily Dethloff Ryan 1973 

Elizabeth Richardson Bane 1927 
E. R. Bane Trust 

Shirley Black Barre 1939 

Anna Kate Reed Hipp 1963 

Mrs. Lois Blackburn Bryan 

Staunton Tennis Association 

Lois Smith Chapman 1944 

Bettie Trimble Mabray 1944 

Betty Hammond Cunningham 1947 
Katherine Potts Wellford 1 949 

Rebecca Holcomb Dickinson 1972 

Patricia Garcia Roche 1972 

Elizabeth Kirkpatrick Doenges 1 963 

Anne Hogshead Aleman 1963 
Claire Lewis Arnold 1969 
Martha Carrick Brook 1950 
Anna Kate Reid Hipp 1963 



Mr.W. Hayne Hipp 

Ms. Pauline C. Kirkpatrick 

Liberty Corporation Foundation 

Oxley Foundadon 

Mr. John Y.Williams 

Ashley DuLac 1989 
Ms. KelliE. Johnson 

Mrs. Kathie L. Elliott 

Mrs. Kathy Riddle McDaniel 

Anna Caperton Everhart 1939 

Mr. and Mrs. Craig S. Hilliard 

Betty Barker Fraser 1 949 

Julia Johnston Belton 1949 
Gwendolyn Ausdn Brammer 1949 
Dr. Hugh E. Fraser 
Beverly Dasher Priest 1949 
Nancy Rawls Watson 1949 

Minnie Mahony Ginther 1930 

Mr. and Mrs. Daniel F. Flowers 

Dr.Thomas H.Grafton 

Dorothy Beals Ballew 1 953 
Ashlin Swetnam Bray 1966 




Caroline Sprouse Ghebelian 1949 

Bessie Lewis 1 930 

IdaKellough Robb 1939 

Dr. Ben H. Smith Jr. 

Martha Sprouse Stoops 1943 

Dr. Leslie Syron 1 942 

Mary LamontWade 1952 

Mr. Gordon L. Hammock 

Elizabeth Hammock Benjamin 1989 
Olivia Williams Dunbar 1992 
Angela Staats Manning 1992 

Florence Harris Hinson 1947 

Katherine Potts Wellford 1949 
Marillyn Hoyt Yancey 1947 

Sara Brooks James 1944 

Mr. and Mrs. Rodney L Armstrong 
Mr. and Mrs. Edmund S. Burke Jr. 
Dr. Sara Nair James 1969 
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Oates Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. John CWysor 

Emily Wirsing Kelly 1963 

Emily W Kelly Foundadon 
Mr. Timothy A. Kelly 

Ella Jean Lewis 1973 

Bank of America 
Nancy Greever Brooks 1973 
Mary Jane Conger 1 973 
Jean Cortright Copeland 1 973 
Margaret Wilson Doherty 1973 
Ginger Mudd Galvez 1973 
Alice Hansbarger 1973 
Katherine Hewitt Holmes 1973 
Mary Hotchkiss Leavell 1973 
Eloise Hendershot Lennox 1973 
Ms. Evelyn B. Lewis 
Donna Deitz Mumby 1973 
Elizabeth Wilgus Murray 1973 
Sandra May O'Donnell 1973 
Susanne Reaves Rhame 1973 
Barbara Knisely Roberts 1973 
Cynthia Huffsteder Rosenthal 1973 
C. Lindsay Ryland 1 973 
Pamelia Bird Sanderlin 1973 
Sarah Stallworth Sebrell 1973 
Mary Hamilton Sprague 1973 
Martha Taylor Sutton 1973 
Sallie Brush Thalhimer 1973 
Julia Offen Wangler 1973 
Lynnette Young 1973 

Marguerite Fulwiler Livy 1917 

Mr. Robert Bruce Livy 

Captain Winifred Love 1935 

Gladys Lyles 1933 

Mr. Donald C. Lutken Sr. 

Mildred Proffit Batson 1943 
Jane Proffit Pruett 1946 
Anna Kate Reid Hipp 1963 
Mr. and Mrs. Walter M.VannoyJr. 

Alice Wilson Matlock 1947 

jane Atkinson Dwyer 1947 

Cornelia Jackson McAllister 1 965 

Anonymous 

Leslie Mulford Denis 1972 



Gary Flake 1965 
Mrs. Virginia Jackson 
Mary Moore Quillen 1972 
Margaret Malone West 1 965 

Dr. James L. McAllister 

Sarah Oden Tipson 1967 

Dr. Karl F. Menk 

Carol Cadell Bowie 1971 
Dr. Patricia Holbert Menk 

Sally Smith Metzger 1945 

Louise Plage Neilon 1945 

Anne Sims Smith 1945 

Betty NeislerTimberlake 1945 

Mr. Charles B. Rutenber 

Dr. James Patrick 

Mary Dudley Schmid 1940 

Ms. Anne G. Musser 

Susan Swafford Sheldon I 969 
Edwina Smith 1969 

Mary Shuford 1 983 

Mr. and Mrs. James D Coleman 
Helen Stevens Forster 1983 
Mr. and Mrs. Philip R. Gelzer 

Lilly Simrill Smith 1955 

Ashlin Swetnam Bray 1966 
Miss Dorothy Mulberry 
Mary Ramkey 1 973 

Jane Frierson Snipes 1946 

Elsie Waters Ellington 1946 

Elizabeth Bearer Sutton 1951 

Appomattox Basin Industrial 

Development Corporation 
Jean Atkinson 1951 
CMSS Architects 
Mr. and Mrs. Hugh T. Collier 
Patricia Andrew Goodson 1951 
Highwoods Realty Ltd. Partners 
Wylyn Letson Hodnett 1 967 
Emma Martin Hubbard 1950 
Mary LamontWade 1952 

Mrs.Annie Walker St Clair 1881 

Margaret Moore Ripley 1952 

Mr. Donald D.Thompson 

Mr. and Mrs. Andrew F. Smith Jr. 
Tenneco Business Services 

Harriett Middleton Waldrop 1948 

Ann McDonald MacDonald 1948 

Lucinda Pina Wilkinson 1962 

Miss Dorothy Mulberry 

Mr. Orme Wilson Jr. 

Mrs. Orme Wilson Jr. 

Ms. Claire V.Witham 

Kathleen Kenig Byford 1968 
Mr.W. Bruce Byford 

Miss Emilie Zobel 
Mr. Louis M. Balfour 



ANNUAL PHILANTHROPY REPORT 



17 



Virginia Foundation for 
Independent Colleges 



VFIC 



Each year Mary Baldwin College benefits significantly from the generosity of busi- 
ness, industry and other private sources across the commonwealth through the 
efforts of the Virginia Foundation for Independent Colleges (VFIC). In 1999-2000, 
the VFIC distributed over $4.5 million. Mary Baldwin College received $186,682.59 
as its share. 

The VFIC is a fund-raising organization established by and for the benefit of its 
members, 15 private colleges and universities. Business and community leaders 
assist in obtaining contributions from the corporate community. These monies are 
distributed each June to member institutions according to a standard formula: 40% 
on the basis of undergraduate enrollment and 60% divided equally. VFIC has been 
recognized nationally as the premier independent college fund among 38 similar 
associations in terms of its annual distributions. 



$150,000 and Above 

AT&T Foundation 

Jessie Ball duPont Fund Endowment 

The Pew Charitable Trusts 

Robins Foundation 

E. Claiborne Robins Scholars 

Sylvan Learning Systems 

$100,000 and Above 

Anonymous 

The Batten Foundation 

Colhs Warner Foundation 

Jessie Ball duPont Fund 

Philip Morris Companies 

Reynolds Metals Company Foundation 

Verizon (formerly Bell Atlantic 

Foundation) 
Wachovia Bank, NA 

$50,000 and Above 

Bank of America -Virginia 
Beazley Foundation 
CSX Corporation 
Camp Foundations 

Camp Foundation 

CampYounts Foundation 

J. L. Camp Foundation 

Ruth Camp Campbell Foundation 
Dominion 
Foundation for Independent Higher 

Education 
Norfolk Southern Corporation 
North Shore Foundation 
George A. & Lorraine C. Snell and 

Snell Construction Corporation 
SunTrust Bank Mid-Atlantic 
United Parcel Service/Foundation for 

Independent Higher Edu 



$30,000 and Above 

BB&T ofVirginia 

Barnhart Endowment 

Colonial Williamsburg Hotel Properties 

Incorporated 
Ethyl Corporation 
Emily S. & Coleman A. Hunter 

Charitable Trust 
Shelley Krasnow Estate 
Landmark Communications Incorporated 

The Virginian-Pilot 

The Roanoke Times 
Massey Foundation 
Perry Foundation Incorporated 
E. Claiborne Robins Jr. 

$25,000 and Above 

Bassett Furniture Industries Incorporated 
First Union Mid-Atlantic 
GE Financial Assurance 
Mrs. E. Claiborne Robins 
Universal Corporation 

$20,000 and Above 

American Electric Power 

Robert B. Claytor/Norfolk Southern Fund 

Mr. Ralph B. Davis 

First Virginia Banks Incorporated 

Maurice L. Mednick Memorial Fund 

The Pittston Company 

$15,000 and Above 

Clark-Winchcole Foundation 

First Union Securities 

Media General 

Bristol Herald-Courier 

The Charlottesville Daily Progress 

Culpeper Star-Exponent 



Danville Register & Bee 

The Lynchburg Daily & News 

The Manassas Journal Messenger 

Potomac News 

Richmond Times-Dispatch 

Suffolk News-Herald 

Target Stores 

Washington Forrest Foundation 

$10,000 and Above 

William E. Bettsjr. 
Carpenter Company Incorporated 
The Case Foundation 
Columbia Energy Group 

Charitable Foundation 
Gottwald Foundation 
Honeywell 
KPMG 

Markel Corporation 
Mrs.Jeanette Moore 
ReliaStar Foundation 
Roanoke Electric Steel Corporation 
Ukrop's/First Market Bank 
The Wilton Companies 

$7,500 and Above 

Burlington Industries Foundation 
Craddock-Terry Foundation 

Incorporated 
Ernst & Young 

Mr. and Mrs. Bruce C. Gottwald 
Hunton& Williams 
Nationwide Insu 
C. E. Richardson 
Tredegar Corporation 
Vulcan Materials Company 
Washington and Lee University 



Company 

'olent Foundation 



$5,000 and Above 

Jane Parke Batten 

Birdsong Peanuts 

Macon F Brock Jr. 

Canon Virginia Incorporated 

Capital One 

Preston C. Caruthers 

Christian & Barton 

Circuit City Foundation 

Mr. and Mrs. C.A. Cutchins III 

Deloitte &Touche 

Eagle Corporation 

Empire Machinery & Supply Corporatio 

English Foundation-Trust 

Ferguson Enterprises Incorporated 

C B Fleet Company Incorporated 

The Fred Whitaker Company 

The Fort James Foundation 

Fredericksburg Savings Charitable 

Foundation 
Furnace Associates/Lorton Landfill 
Mr. and Mrs. William H.Goodwin Jr. 
Garland and Agnes Taylor Gray 

Foundation 
The Herndon Foundation 
Invensys Controls 
Ainsley J. Lester III 
Chas. Lunsford Sons and Associates 
Mary and Daniel Loughran Foundation 

Incorporated 
Mays & Valentine 
McGuireWoods 
H. R McNeal 
Lewis N.Miller Jr. 

NBC 1 2 Jefferson Pilot Communications 
Noland Company Foundation 
Owens & Minor Incorporated 
Clarence R. Payne 
Performance Food Group Company 



-hou 



ope. 



W Russell Ramsey 

Rouse-Bottom Foundation Incorporated 

Shenandoah Life Insurance Company 

Snell Construction Corporation 

Mr. and Mrs. John W.Snow 

Southern States Cooperative 

Incorporated 
SouthTrust Bank of Alabama 
Sprint Mid-Atlantic Telecom Incorporated 
TheTitmus Foundation Incorporated 
TheTruland Foundation 
Viasystems Technologies Corporation 
Weinstein Management Company 

Incorporated 
Westvaco Corporation 
Whitehall-Robins 
Williams Mullen Clark & Dobbins 



18 



ANNUAL PHILANTHROPY REPORT 



Designated Grants & Gifts 



Administration Building/McClung 
Rehabilitation Project 

Susan Warfield Caples I960 
Elizabeth Boggs Freund 1976 
Alice Tolley Goodwin 1966 
Mr. William H. Goodwin Jr. 
Emily Hundley 1947 
Dorothy Baughan Moore 1 940 
Mary Beth Reed Smyth 1 947 
Mr. H. Gordon Smyth 
Smyth Foundation 
JaneTownes 1969 
Mr. and Mrs. Terry Turner 
Charlotte Wenger 1983 
Valerie Wenger 1981 

Adult Degree Program 
Loyalty Fund 

Dr. Ann Field Alexander 1967 
Margaret Alford 1980 
Debra Bagwell 1997 
Ms. Sharon D. Barnes 
Teresa Bigler 1 982 
Sydney Byrum 1996 
Patricia Collins 1993 
Peggy Cooper 1 992 
Dr. Jean M. Donovan 
Dr. Karen Dorgan 
Jane Haley Eggleton 1997 
Ms.Annette N. Evans 
Leigh Yates Farmer 1 974 
Brenda Fishel 1992 
Bonnie Ford 1982 
Dr. Diane Ganiere 
Celeste Gappa 1994 
Dr. D. Stevens Garlick 
Dr. Nancy Gillett 
William Goodson III 1998 
Dr. Susan Blair Green 
Mrs. Rebecca Harvill 
Charlene Hutcheson 1994 
Loren Intolubbe-Chmil 1997 
Ms. Dudley B. Luck 
Dr. Pamela R. Murray 
Mrs. Linda Owen 
Dr. Roderic Owen 
Elizabeth Pheil 1996 
Dr. Jane Turner Pietrowski 
Ms. Lallon Pond 
Rosa Scott 1 992 
Frances Shirley Scruby 1980 
Sandra Sprouse 1993 
Jamie Stanfill 1997 
Dr. Kathleen Stinehart 
Elizabeth Tewksbury 1985 
Teresita Zapata Trigo 1988 
Jane Fritzmeier Wilken 1980 
AnneWilmoth 1993 
Sara Zimmerman 1985 

Lois Blackburn Bryan Fund 

Staunton Tennis Association 

Carpenter Chaplaincy 
Endowed Fund 

E. Rhodes and Leona B. Carpenter 
Foundation 

Class of 1 950 Cornerstone 
Endowment 

Adriane Heim Lyman 1950 
Barbara Conlon Miescher 1950 



Computer Science Program 
Development 

IBM 

The Connections Initiative 

Teagle Foundation 

Mary Latimer Cordner 
Scholarship 

Betty NeislerTimberlake 1945 

Overton and Katherine Dennis 
Endowed Scholarship Fund 

Overton and Katherine Dennis Fund 

Elizabeth Kirkpatrick Doenges 
Visiting Artist/Scholar 
Program Operations Fund 

Claire Lewis Arnold 1969 
Mr.John Y.Williams 

Elizabeth Kirkpatrick Doenges 
Visiting Artist/Scholar 
Program Endowed Fund 

Anne Hogshead Aleman 1963 
Martha Carrick Brook 1950 
Nell Rogers Carvell 1963 
Mr. Robert S. Doenges 
Ms. Pauline C. Kirkpatrick 
Oxley Foundation 

Ashley DuLac Memorial for 
Mathematics Education 

Ms. Kelli E.Johnson 

Elizabeth Crawford Engle 
Scholarship 

Elizabeth Engle Stoddard I960 
Mr. Richard Hunter Trumbo 

Ethics Initiative 

Batten Family/VFIC 

The Faculty Link: Teacher Training 
in Technology Project 

Bell Atlantic Foundation/VFIC 
Jessie Ball duPont Fund/VFIC 

First Union Scholarship 

First Union Corporation/VFIC 

Jane B. Fitzgerald Memorial 
Scholarship 

St. Giles Presbyterian Church 

Furniture Fund 

Nancy Greever Brooks 1973 
Mary Jane Conger 1973 
Jean Cortright Copeland 1973 
Margaret Wilson Doherry 1973 
Ginger Mudd Galvez 1973 
Alice Hansbarger 1973 
Katherine Hewitt Holmes 1973 
Mary Hotchkiss Leavell 1 973 
Eloise Hendershot Lennox 1973 
Ms. Evelyn B. Lewis 
Donna Deitz Mumby 1973 
Elizabeth Wilgus Murray 1973 
Sandra May O'Donnell 1973 
Susanne Reaves Rhame 1 973 
Barbara Knisely Roberts 1973 



Cynthia Huffstetler Rosenthal 1973 
C. Lindsay Ryland 1973 
Pamelia Bird Sanderlin 1973 
Sarah Stallworth Sebrell 1973 
Mary Beth Reed Smyth 1 947 
Mr. H. Gordon Smyth 
Smyth Foundation 
Mary Hamilton Sprague 1973 
Martha Taylor Sutton 1 973 
Sallie Brush Thalhimer 1973 
Julia Offen Wangler 1973 
Lynnette Yount 1973 

Dr. Joseph M. Garrison Jr. 
Book Fund 

Connie Lowrance Beach 1972 
The Rev. Charis Caldwell 1983 
Sarah Stuart Carney 1989 
Angier Brock Caudle 1969 
Carter Moffett Douglass 1972 
Carolyn Duke Elkins 1982 
Ginger Mudd Galvez 1973 
Louise Rossett McNamee 1970 
Elizabeth Goad Oliver 1972 
Denise Lantz Phillips 1995 
Amy Kellam Powers 1993 
Emily Shore Reeve 1 983 
Sallie Chellis Schisler 1967 

General Endowment 

Martha McMullan Aasen 1951 
Blanche Wysor Anderson 1972 
Kathleen Beck Andes 1998 
Anonymous 

Julie Rimmer Applewhite 1987 
Mr. and Mrs. Rodney LArmstrong 
Dorothy Beals Ballew 1953 
Mrs. Nannette H. Blizard 
Elizabeth Baker Boldt 1991 
Ashlin Swetnam Bray 1966 
Mr. and Mrs. Edmund S. Burke Jr. 
Pamela Williams Butler 1978 
Kathleen Kenig Byford 1968 
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Cook 
Kelly Morris Downer 1 990 
Susan Parker Drean 1983 
Ann Gordon Abbott Evans 1965 
Cynthia Phillips Fletcher 1982 
Lee Johnston Foster 1975 



Ginger Mudd Galvez 1973 

Caroline Sprouse Ghebelian 1949 

Brenda Nichol Goings 1971 

Patricia Andrew Goodson 1951 

Mr. Gordon M. Grant 

Margaret Troutman Grover 1984 

Mary Lewis Hix 1 965 

Karen Emmet Hunt 1980 

Dr. Sara James 1969 

Kentucky Derby Hosiery 

Bessie Lewis 1 930 

AnneTroxell Luck 1963 

Carmen Holden McHaney 1973 

Catherine Ferris McPherson 1978 

Ann Shaw Miller 1954 

Mr. and Mrs. William Shivers Morris III 

Mr. and Mrs. Walter Oates Jr. 

Mr. Edmund H. Polonifza 

Margaret Pollard Rea 1946 

Captain John W Renard 

IdaKellough Robb 1939 

Barbara Knisely Roberts 1973 

Shivers Trading and Operating Company 

Dr. Ben H. Smith Jr. 

Patricia Sphar 1958 

Martha Sprouse Stoops 1943 

Leslie Syron 1 942 

Susan Thompson Timmons 1964 

Emily Tyler 1963 

Mr. Thomas J.Whalen 

Marian McDowell Whitlock 1967 

Mrs. Patricia S.Wilson 

Mr.andMrs.JohnC.Wysor 

General Operations 

Appomattox Basin Industrial 

Development Corporation 
Mildred Proffit Batson 1943 
Gwendolyn Austin Brammer 1949 
Ms. Dorothy K. Campbell 
CMSS Architects, PC. 
Ms. Marjorie V. Collier 
Laura Atkinson Dwyer 1947 
Patricia Andrew Goodson 1951 
Highwoods Realty Ltd. 
Mr. and Mrs. Craig S. Hilliard 
Anna Kate Reid Hipp 1963 
Wylyn Letson Hodnett 1967 
Emma Martin Hubbard 1950 




ANNUAL PHILANTHROPY REPORT 



19 



Bettie Trimble Mabray 1944 
Ann McDonald MacDonald 1948 
Dorris Withers McNeal 1941 
Ms. Lisa Moore 
Miss Dorothy Mulberry 
Louise Plage Neilon 1945 
Presbyterian Church (U.S.A.) 
Beverly Dasher Priest 1949 
Jane Proffit Pruett 1946 
American Business Women Association 
(Richmond 21st Century Chapter) 
Anne Sims Smith 1945 
Dr. and Mrs. Samuel R. Spencer Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. Walter M.Vannoy 
Mary LamontWade 1952 
Nancy Rawls Watson 1949 
Katherine Potts Wellford 1949 
Marillyn Hoyt Yancey 1947 

General Scholarships 

Caroline Stark Records 1946 
R.Wallace Rosen Trust 

Martha Stackhouse Grafton 
Library 

Jane Sanders Morriss 1969 
Louise Plage Neilon 1945 
Virginia Foundation for Independent 
Colleges 

Gordon Hammock Memorial 
Fund 

Elizabeth Hammock Benjamin 1989 
Olivia Williams Dunbar 1992 
Angela Staats Manning 1992 

Handicap Compliance Project 

Robins Foundation/VFIC 

Mabel Fetterman Held Fitness 
and Performance Laboratory 

Mabel Fetterman Held 1976 

Henry Scholarship Honoring 
Staunton Military Academy 

Mr. and Mrs. Hunter W Henry Jr. 

Henry Scholarships for the 
Descendants of Staunton 
Military Academy Alumni, 
Faculty, and Staff 

Mr. and Mrs. Hunter W Henry Jr. 

Hershey Foods Scholarship Fund 

Anonymous 

Hershey Foods Corporation 

Mary Emily Humphreys Lectures 
in Biology 

Anonymous 

Grace Foundation 

Nancy Rawles Grissom 1954 

Sarah Beals Holzbach 1947 

South Florida Science Museum 

Elizabeth Engle Stoddard I960 

Emily Wirsing Kelly Scholarship 
in Fine Arts 

Emily W Kelly Foundation 
Mr. Timothy A. Kelly 

Leadership Initiative 
(Undesignated) 

Aetna Life and Casualty 
Beverly Estes Bates 1 964 
Mr. J. Edward Betts 
Sara Armstrong Bingley I960 
Ann Cooke Britt I9S8 
The Community Foundation 



Ouida Caldwell Davis 1951 

Elizabeth Felton De Golian 1979 

Margaret Wren de St.Aubin 1981 

Mr. Robert S. Doenges 

Linda Hite Durbin 1969 

Kelly Huffman Ellis 1980 

Rita Alvis Ernst 1 989 

Mary Rutherfoord Mercer Ferguson 1963 

Mr. and Mrs. Allen Mead Ferguson 

Jean Grainger 1970 

Mr. Alexander Hamilton 

Linda Dolly Hammack 1962 

Cynthia Luck Haw 1979 

Patricia Binkley Haws 1969 

Sally Cullum Holmes I960 

Caroline Hunt 1943 

Insurance Partners ofVirginia 

Marlene Denny Jones 1980 

Gail McLennan King 1969 

Page Price Lewis 1972 

Elizabeth Newman Mason 1969 

Mr. and Mrs. William T Mclntyre Jr. 

Ann Dial McMillan 1963 

Louise Rossett McNamee 1970 

Dr. Patricia Holbert Menk 

Mr. RWilliam Moore Jr. 

Mrs. Mary Pool Murray 

M.Elizabeth Preddy 1967 

Mr. and Mrs. Michael J. Rapier 

Barbara Knisely Roberts 1973 

Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Roberts Jr. 

Mr. John G.RocovichJr. 

Dr. Sue Ellen Butler Rocovich 1967 

Emily Dethloff Ryan 1963 

T Ragan Ryan Foundation 

Sands Foundation 

Mrs. M. Louise Scott 

Dr. Ethel Smeak 1953 

Janet Russell Steelman 1952 

Eugenia McCuen Thomason 1962 

Harnette Clarke Thorne 1947 

and Mr. William A. Thorne 
JaneTownes 1969 
Teresita Zapata Trigo 1 988 
Ray Castles Uttenhove 1 968 
Ann Lewis Vaughn 1 969 
Judith Wade 1969 
Mr. and Mrs. Rudy J.Watson 
Lucinda Pina Wilkinson 1962 
Wilkinson O'Grady & Company 

Incorporated 
Elisabeth Wise 1968 
Wren Foundation 

Leadership Scholarships in Math 
and Science Endowed Fund 

Anne Ponder Dickson 1961 

Marguerite Fulwiler Livy 
Scholarship 

Mr. Robert Bruce Livy 

Marguerite Fulwiler Livy 

Endowed Scholarship Fund 

Mr. Robert Bruce Livy 

Cornelia Anne Jackson McAllister 
Memorial Endowed 
Scholarship Fund 

Anonymous 

Leslie Mulford Denis 1972 

Gary A. Flake 1 965 

Mrs. Virginia A.Jackson 

Mary Moore Quillen 1972 

Margaret Malone West 1 965 

James L. McAllister Jr. 

Preparation for Ministry 
Scholarship Endowed Fund 

Sarah OdenTipson 1967 



Alice McCaa 1976 Biology Award 
Endowed Fund 

Mrs. Martha Von S. Stuart 

Mednick Fellowship for Faculty 
Development 

Maurice L. Mednick Memorial Fund/VFIC 

Karl and Patricia Menk Endowed 
Fund for Faculty Support and 
Development 

Carol Cadell Bowie 1971 
Dr. Patricia Holbert Menk 

Merck Scholarship Endowed Fund 

Anonymous 

Merck Company Foundation 

Nelson County Adult Degree 
Program Scholarship 

Mary Beth Reed Smyth 1 947 
Mr. H. Gordon Smyth 
Smyth Foundation 

James B. Patrick Leadership 
Award Endowed Fund 

Lt. Col. Melissa Patrick 1978 

Program for the Exceptionally 
Gifted First- Year Scholarship 
Endowed Fund 

Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Cohen 
Mr. Carl Larsen 
Dr. Celeste Rhodes 

Charles Rutenbur Memorial 
Scholarship Endowed Fund 

Dr. James Patrick 

Science and Religion Program 

John Templeton Foundation 

Robert S. Sergeant Memorial Fund 

Robert S. Sergeant Memorial for the Arts 

Mary Kathleen Shuford 

Scholarship Endowed Fund 

Mr and Mrs. James D. Coleman 
Helen Stevens Forster 1983 
Mr. and Mrs. Philip R. Gelzer 

Staunton Military Academy 
Leadership Scholarship 

SMA Foundation 

Smyth Business Lecture Program 

Mary Beth Reed Smyth 1947 
Mr. H. Gordon Smyth 
Smyth Foundation 

Smyth Business Lecture 
Endowed Fund 

Mary Beth Reed Smyth 1 947 
Mr. H. Gordon Smyth 
Smyth Foundation 

Smyth Leadership Lectures 

Mary Beth Reed Smyth 1947 
Mr. H. Gordon Smyth 
Smyth Foundation 

Smyth Math/Science Scholarship 
Endowed Fund 

Anonymous 

Mary Beth Reed Smyth 1947 
Mr. H. Gordon Smyth 
Smyth Foundation 



Smyth Scholarship 

Mary Beth Reed Smyth 1 947 
Mr. H. Gordon Smyth 
Smyth Foundation 

Spencer Lounge Renovation 

MBC Alumnae Association 

Annie Walker St. Clair 

Scholarship Endowed Fund 

Margaret Moore Ripley 1952 

Staley Lecture Program 

Thomas F Staley Foundation 

Staunton Music Festival 

Virginia Foundation for the Humanities 
and Public Policy 

Algernon Sydney Sullivan 

Scholarship Endowed Fund 

Algernon Sydney Sullivan Foundation 

Mary Mildred Sullivan Scholarships 

Algernon Sydney Sullivan Foundation 

Swimming Pool Fund 

Mrs. Betty Kegley 
Mrs. Gwendolyn Walsh 

Target Scholarship 

Target Corporation/VFIC 

Technology Improvement Project 

Anonymous 

Theatre Equipment Fund 

Elizabeth Bnggs 1986 

Donald D.Thompson Memorial 
Scholarship 

Mr. and Mrs.Andrew F Smith Jr. 
Tenneco Business Services 

Tree Fund 

Dr. Cynthia H.Tyson 

Cynthia Haldenby Tyson 

Endowment for Leadership 
Development 

Claire (Yum) Lewis Arnold 1 963 
Mr. H. Ross Arnold III 
Charlotte Jackson Berry 1951 
Margaret Anderson Carr 1967 
Margaret Hunt Hill 1937 
Anna Kate Reid Hipp 1963 
Caroline Hunt 1943 
Margaret Pollard Rea 1946 
Bertie Murphy Smith 1946 
Caroline Murphy Winter 1942 

UPS Scholarship 

United Parcel Service of America/VFIC 

Virginia Women's Institute for 
Leadership Program 
Operations 

VMI Alumni Agencies 

Virginia Women's Institute for 
Leadership Scholarships 

VMI Alumni Agencies 

Washington, DC, Metropolitan 
Area Scholarships 

Clark-Winchcole Foundation 

Lettie Pate Whitehead Scholarships 

Lettie Pate Whitehead Foundation 



20 



ANNUAL PHILANTHROPY REPORT 



Planned Givin, 



This roster does not include those who 
have requested anonymity. 



1918 


Margaret Grabill Jones 


Mary Buckner Ragland 


Christiana Armstrong 


1921 


1934 


Mary Biedler Piner 


Mildred Mawhinney Clements 




Margaret Schneider Conzett 


1924 


Anne Holman Hinckley 


Shirley Haynes Hunter 






1936 


1926 


Ora Ehmling Ehmann 


Emily Ramsey Thompson 


Mary Fitzhugh Oliff 




Raquel Fajardo Ross 


1929 




Helen Snyder Farrar 


1937 




Jean Holliday 


1930 


Elizabeth Hiles Huebner 


Evelyn Baker Arey and 


Jane Smith 


Dr. Stuart L. Arey 






1938 


19310 


Eleanor Cely Carter 


Dr. Ruth Douglas See 


Sara Ranson Woltman 




The Kiracofe Society 

The Kiracofe Society recognizes and honors those 
who have included Mary Baldwin College in their 
estate plans. These gifts include charitable 
remainder trusts, charitable lead trusts, charita- 
ble gift annuities, life estates in real property, life 
insurance, and bequests. They may be unrestrict- 
ed (to be spent for the most pressing needs of the 
college) or designated for endowment. 

For information about including Mary Baldwin 
College in your estate plans, please contact Martha 
Masters 1969, Director of Development, Office of 
Institutional Advancement, Mary Baldwin College, 
Staunton, VA 24401. Phone: 540-887-701 1. 



1939 


1946 


Elizabeth Boyd Caskey 


Bonnie Wheeler Hanchett 


Anna CapeOrton Everhart 


Alice Parson Paine 


Mildred Lapsley 


Margaret Pollard Rea 


Elizabeth GronemeyerWise 


Bertie Murphy Smith 


1940 


1947 


Virginia Hayes Forrest 


George Brown Carter 


Margaret Herscher Hitchman and 


Emily Hundley 


Mr. William R. Hitchman 


Virginia Gutherie Linscott 


Alice Jones Thompson 


Mary Beth Reed Smyth and 


Hilda Brown Ziegler 


Mr. H. Gordon Smyth 


1941 


1948 


Joyce Albright Greig-Denis 


Elizabeth Blanchard Podesta 


Anna Greenland Dortch 






1949 


1942 


Julia Johnston Belton 


Ann Atwell 


Martha Hobson Crowder 


Anne Hayes Davis 


Jean Farrow 


Nancy McWhorter Hurley 


Cynthia Betts Johnson and 


Anne Pendleton Phillips 


The Rev. Forrest Johnson 


Dr. Leslie Syron 


Elizabeth Owen 




Nancy Rawls Watson 


1943 




Ann Graham Hazzard 


1950 




Jeanne Ashby Furrh 


1944 


Frances Koblegard Harcus 


Laura McManaway Andrews 


Adriane Heim Lyman 


Vonceil LeGrand Chapman 




Mildred RoycroftTeer 


1951 




Charlotte Jackson Berry 


1945 


Lynn Dazet Lipsey 


Gail Riley Blakey 


Anne Poole 


Nancy Nettleton Rood 


Jane Moudy Van Dragt 


Betty NeislerTimberlake 




Frances Tullis 


1952 




Evelyn Chapman Brown 




Florence Wimberly Hellinger 




Constance Detrick Lamons and 




Mr. F. Harrison Lamons 




Janet Russell Steelman 



ANNUAL PHILANTHROPY REPORT 



21 



1953 

Margaret Garrett Corsa 
Elma Rollins Proffitt 
Dr. Ethel Smeak 
Margaret Smith Windsor 

1954 

Louise Fowlkes Kegley 
Ann Hunter Murray 

1956 

Laura Clausen Drum 
Reid Strickland Nottingham and 
Dr. Maurice Nottingham Jr 

1958 

Emily Baker 
Ann Cooke Bntt 
Patricia Sphar 

Margaret Flythe Teague and 
Mr Francis B. Teague 

1959 

Jane Reid Cunningham 

I960 

Sara Armstrong Bingley 
Nancy Mayer Dunbar 
Carolyn Gilmer Shaw 
Nancy Bartley Leonard and 

Mr. Daniel Leonard 
Elizabeth Engle Stoddard 

1961 

Suzanne Burch 

Anne Ponder Dickson 

Mary Cloud Hamilton Hollingshead 

1962 

Linda Dolly Hammack 
Mary Williams Mathis 

1963 

Sarah Livingston Brown 
Mary Gould Coulbourn 
Anna Kate Reid Hipp 
Emily Dethloff Ryan 
Frances Davis Tenbrook 
Emily Tyler 

1964 

Beverly Estes Bates 
Sarah Warren Baynes 
Julia Carrington Bemis 
Mary Kerr Denny 
Susanne Eve Fowlkes 
Sarah Head Hendricks 
Carolyn Clemmer McCulley 
Sally Dorsey Miller 

1965 

Eleanore Eckel Brough 
Emma Martin Halpert 

1966 

Ann Alexander Crane 
Mary Killinger Durham 

1967 

Margaret Anderson Carr 

Anne Cooke 

Ivy Koster 

Charlotte McCormick 

Susan Palmer 

M. Elizabeth Preddy 

1968 

Barbara Simmons Berger 
Georgeanne Bates Chapman 



Angelina Painter Eschauzier 

Margaret Davis Evans 

The Rev. Margaret Robertson Fohl 

VanLear Logan 

Carey Goodwin Louthan 

Jeannette Norfleet 

Edith Stotler 

Ray Castles Uttenhove 

Elizabeth Wooldridge 

1969 

Abigail Robinson Coppock 

Linda Dawe 

Sydney Marshall Turner Elsass 

Susan Train Fearon 

Lindsay Jones 

Gail McLennan King 

Martha Masters 

Margaret Thorn Rawls 

Virginia Moomaw Savage 

Jane Townes 

Ann Lewis Vaughn 

Judith Wade 

1970 

Jean Grainger 

Zoe Kerbey Holmes 

Louise Rossett McNamee 

1971 

Marcia Williams Bohannon 
Wendy Kane 
Laura Sadler Olin 
Mary-Bacon Johnson Williams 

1972 

Blanche Wysor Anderson 
Rogene Elkins Laserna 

1973 

Mary Jane Conger 
Barbara Knisely Roberts 
C. Lindsay Ryland 
Sallie Brush Thalhimer 

1974 

Sylvia Baldwin 
Leigh Yates Farmer 
Susan Baughman Homar 
Bonnie Kennedy Kant 
Dr. Elizabeth Read-Connole 

1975 

Mabel Fetterman Held 
Suzanne Maxson Maltz 
Deborah Dull Walker 

1976 

Addie Stanley Beckner 
Carroll Blair Keiger 

1977 

Lucile Jones Clyde 
Patricia Larson Lane 
Frances Lawrence 
Vanessa Traynham 
Claudia Woody 

1978 

Carol Paul Powell 
Susan Walker 

1979 

Jane Harcus Hill 

1980 

Victoria Goodwin Hardy 
Susan Walker Scola 
Jenifer Walker 



1981 

Mary Wray Conner 
Margaret Wren de St.Aubin 
Judith Easterly Lockridge 
Susan Taylor Sims 
Valerie Wenger 

1983 

Cynthia Ryan Allen 
Laura LaGrow Durland 
Anne McCormack Jones 
Charlotte Wenger 

1984 

Margaret Troutman Grover 
Sheila Kendnck 
Mary Mo 



1986 

Carol Vaughn Surratt 

1988 

Pamela Clark 
Joanne Reich 



1989 

Sarah Yeatts Gormley 

1991 

Donna Polsmelli Sickler 

1992 

Susan O'Donnell Black 

Friends 

Ms. Carole Lewis Anderson 

Mrs. Elizabeth Pfohl Campbell 

Mr. Fred G. Currey 

Mr. and Mrs. Lyle Koogler 

Mr. and Mrs. W, L. Lemmon 

Ms. Dudley B. Luck 

Mr. and Mrs J. Harvie Martin Jr. 

Mr. Milton McMullan 

Mr. Ralph B. Metzger 

Dr. and Mrs. Frank R. Pancake 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles H. Shuford Sr. 

Mrs William A. Sutherland 

Honorary Alumnae 

Mrs. Thomas H. Grafton 
Dr. Cynthia H.Tyson 




22 



ANNUAL PHILANTHROPY REPORT 



Leadership Boards 



Leadership Boards 1999-2000 

Mary Baldwin's four leadership boards provide 
counsel and service in addition to exemplary 
financial support. We extend a special thank 
you to the members of the boards for their 
many contributions to the college. 



Advisory Board of Visitors 

Executive Committee 

Sarah Livingston Brown 1 963, chair 
Ginger Mudd Galvez 1973 
Marlene Denny Jones 1980 
Lyn McDermid 1995ADP 

Board Members 

Marcia Williams Bohannon 1971 
Elizabeth Lee Baker Boldt 1991 
Mrs. Mary Boyum 
Kathleen Kenig Byford 1968 
Mrs. Catherine Canady Cottrell 
Elizabeth Cummins Dudley I984ADP 
Mary Ellen Killinger Durham 1966 
Mr. Dean S. Edmonds III 
Cynthia Kay Hundley Fisher 1961 
Mr. Dudley D. Flanders 
Mr. Gordon M. Grant 
Mary Lewis Hix 1965 
Karen Emmet Hunt 1980 
Marlene Denny Jones 1980 
Mallory Copeland Kahler 1988 
Mr. Ross A. Kearney II 



Meredith Palmer 1982 

Mr. Edmund H. Polonitza 

Mr. Rudy J.Watson 

Claudia LaVergne Woody 1977 



Laura A. Kerr 1984 
Mr. Robert B. Livy 
Mr. Jeffrey L Mendelsohn 
Elizabeth Gates Moore 1981 
Sandra Mottner 1991 ADP 
Kimberly O'Donnell 1982 
CPTJohnWRenard 
DianneC. Sellers 1970 
Patricia Sphar 1 958 
Mary Phipps Such 1972 
Mr. Fred LThomas 
JaneTownes 1969 
Cynthia Knight Wier 1968 
Lucinda Pina Wilkinson 1962 
Elisabeth H.Wise 19680 



Alumnae Association Board of Directors 

Executive Committee 

Judy Lipes Garst 1963. president 
Catherine Ferris McPherson 1 978. 

president-elect 
Pamela Williams Buder 1978 
Janet Haddrell Connors 1965 
Kelly Morris Downer 1 990 ADP 
Ann Gordon Abbott Evans 1965 
Susan Train Fearon 1 969 



Cynthia Phillips Fletcher 1982 

Lee Johnston Foster 1975 

Margaret Troutman Grover 1984 

Joyia Meeks 2000 

Krista Purks 2000 

Elizabeth Jennings Shupe 1970 

Marion McDowell Whitlock 1967 



Members-at-Large 

Terry Huffman Allaun 1975 
Blanche Wysor Anderson 1972 
Katherine Jackson Anderson I98( 
Kathleen Beck Andes 1 998 ADP 
Dorothy Beals Ballew 1953 
Alice Blair 1986 
Susan Wilson Boydoh 1 989 
Kelly Huffman Ellis 1980 
Courtney Bell Frankowski 1989 
Margaret Hambrick Glaze 1991 



Jean Grainger 1970 
Jane Kornegay 1983 
Margaret Tuggle Miller 1976 
Margaret Moore 1988 
Susan Lynch Roberts 1981 
Janet Russell Steelman 1952 
M.Elizabeth Swope 1966 
Margaret Ashmore Upchurch 1993 
Bonnie Brackett Weaver 1 97 1 



Board of Trustees 

Executive Committee 
Claire Lewis Arnold 1969 
Beverly Estes Bates 1964 
Charlotte Jackson Berry 1951 
Mr. Hugh C. Long II 
Louise Rossett McNamee 1970 



Members 

Sara Armstrong Bingley 1 960 
Mr. Worth Harris Carter Jr. 
Mr. Ray Clymerjr. 
Ouida Caldwell Davis 1951 
Elizabeth Felton de Golian 1979 
Mr. Robert S. Doenges 
Mr. James D. Douglas 
Judy Lipes Garst 1963 
Mr.Alexander Hamilton 
Linda Dolly Hammack 1962 
Cynthia Luck Haw 1 979 
Mr. Glen Jones 



Parents Council 

Executive Committee 

Mr. Thomas J. Slaughter, president 
Mrs. Cynthia Colyer Allen 
Mr. Jeffrey Rodgers Allen 
Mrs. Mary Ann Barton 
Mr. Thomas Bryan Barton 
Linda Hite Durbin 1969 
Ms. Susan Hamilton Foley 

Council Members 

Claudia Turner Aycock 1966 
Mrs. Nannette H. Blizard 
Mrs. Jean M. Blumberg 
Susan Pruett Caldroney 1972 
Mrs. Patrice Suzanne DeBord 
Ms. Linda Hall 

Elizabeth Gettys Kobiashvili 1 968 
Mrs.Anna K. Mansfield 
Mr.Wyatt H. Mooring Jr. 



Mr. John G. Rocovich Jr. 
Emily Dethloff Ryan 1963 
Carolyn Gilmer Shaw i960 
Mr. H. Gordon Smyth 
Dr. Samuel R. Spencer Jr. 



Elizabeth Newman Mason 1969 
Mr. P.William Moore Jr. 
Mrs. Mary Pool Murray 
Mr. Michael J. Rapier 
Margaret Pollard Rea 1946 
Barbara Knisely Roberts 1973 
Mr. H. B. Roberts Jr. 
Mr. Michael W.Terry 
Teresita Zapata Trigo 1 988 ADP 
Heather Hill Washburne 1994 
Mr. John H.Woodfin 



Mr. Michael E Keck 
Mr. Dennis W. Kelly 
Mrs. Lucinda Stauffer Kelly 
Mr. Steven A Singman 
Mrs. Gloria A Small 
Mr. William L Small 



Mr. Joseph A. Moschetti 
Mr-s.Jan W.O'Connell 
Anna Dunson Pressly 1969 
Mrs. Beverley S. Ridings 
Mr. Rodney O. Stewart 
Mrs. Michele Tyler 
Mr.J. Rayfield Vines Jr. 
Mr. Robert J. Westerman 




ANNUAL PHILANTHROPY REPORT 



23 




While every effort has been made to ensure the accuracy of our donor lists, 
errors or omissions may have occurred. We appreciate the generosity of our 
donors, and we apologize for any inaccuracies in the list. Any corrections should 
be sent in writing to: 

Director of the Annual Fund 

Office of Institutional Advancement 

Mary Baldwin College 

Staunton, Virginia 24401 



tor learning have been encouraged by her 
mother, who supported Garces' decision 
to enroll in college as a 14-year-old, but 
did not make the decision tor her. This 
lesson in independent thinking has served 
Garces well, contributing to her maturity 
and ability to focus on her goals. Since 
she was a young girl, she has concentrat- 
ed on the sciences in hopes of pursuing a 
career in medicine, specifically oncology. 
Her mother's experiences as a breast can- 
cer survivor influenced her choice. Even- 
tually, Garces would like to work in Latin 
America, where she hopes to open a 
health clinic for "less financially stable" 
women. To experience life there, she will 
be spending May Term of 2001 in Latin 
America. 

Celeste Rhodes, executive director 
for PEG, nominated Garces for the award 
because of her standing as a superb stu- 
dent. "I was so happy to hear that Gian- 
nina had been named as one of the 
recipients. She is such a deserving student 



of this sort of recognition. She is serious, 
focused, and very disciplined. We are all 
so proud of her." 

The Gates Millennium Scholarship's 
purpose is to expand access to higher edu- 
cation to Americans who reflect the 
diverse society in which we live. The 
scholarship is administered by the United 
Negro College Fund and its partners, the 
Hispanic Scholarship Fund and the 
American Indian College Fund. The 
Foundation seeks to increase the number 
of African Americans, American Indians, 
Alaska Natives, Asian Pacific Americans, 
and Hispanic Americans enrolling in and 
completing undergraduate and graduate 
degree programs. Nominations come from 
teachers, deans, program directors, princi- 
pals, and professors. 

During the June 8, 2000, press con- 
ference to announce scholarship recipi- 
ents, Microsoft Computer founder and 
Gates Foundation co-founder Bill Gates 
stated, "The best and the brightest stu- 



dents shouldn't be denied access to higher 
education simply because they can't 
afford it. Melinda and I hope that this gift 
will not only benefit thousands of stu- 
dents, but also benefit America by 
empowering a diverse generation of lead- 
ers." 

President and CEO of the United 
Negro College Fund William Gray III 
added, "On behalf of the UNCF and its 
partners in the Gates Millennium Schol- 
ars Program, the Hispanic Scholarship 
Fund and the American Indian College 
Fund, I congratulate these outstanding 
and deserving students for their dedica- 
tion to scholarly excellence. This pro- 
gram strengthens America by helping 
thousands achieve their leadership poten- 
tial. We're honored to be a part of this 
effort." 

*A spokesman for rJie Gates Millennium Scholar 
Program said that a 1 6-> ear-old would probably 
qualify as the youngest recipient but they could not 
verify this until they completed further research. 



Cokie Roberts Draws Crowd as 2000 Smyth Leadership Lecturer 




Veteran journalist Cokie Roberts told a 
packed audience in the First Presby- 
terian Church on September 25 that 
women hold the key to this year's presidential 
election. "These men are vying for our vote, 
and this is good news indeed." 

Later in her speech, addressing students 
directly, she said, "You all are very- blessed 
young women. You are getting a wonderful 
education and you are also entering into an 
economy that is flourishing and vying for 
you. This is a world where you are more 
equal than in any period in humankind." 

Roberts, chief congressional analyst for 
ABC News, award-winning journalist, and 
TV co-anchor, is a political science gradu- 
ate of Wellesley College. Her remarks 
came as part of Mary Baldwin's fourth 
annual Smyth Leadership Lecture. 

In welcoming students and friends 
from the college community and beyond, 



President Cynthia H. Tyson noted MBC's 
tradition of preparing students for leader- 
ship, an emphasis on helping women 
become ethical leaders that hales back to 
the institution's beginnings as Augusta 
Female Seminary in 1842 and that has 
become the college's hallmark. In was in 
recognition of this common thread that 
Mary Baldwin trustee H. Gordon Smyth 
and his wife Mary Beth '47 established the 
Smyth Leadership Lecture Series to 
enhance opportunities for students across 
all of MBC's programs: traditional, ADP, 
MAT, VWIL, PEG, and Quest, a program 
for thoughtful exploration of faith. 

Early in her presentation, Roberts 
related what she referred to as her "one 
joke," but her dry observations and amus- 
ing anecdotes often brought laughter from 
the crowd. She traced the evolution of the 
women's vote, draw- 



ing from generations 
of journalistic and 
political history, 
interspersing stories 
about "Mama," former 
U.S. congresswoman 
Lindy Boggs, who 

spoke at MBC in 1960 and is currently the 
U.S. ambassador to the Vatican at the age 
of 84. Roberts related that her mother, 
while serving on the Banking and Curren- 
cy Commission, added "sex or marital sta- 
tus" to the bill that outlined conditions 
under which lending institutions could not 
discriminate. She quipped, with obvious 



pride, "That's how we got equal credit, 
ladies." 

Elaborating on the increasing influ- 
ence of women in the political arena, 
Roberts predicted that presidential candi- 
dates George W. Bush and Al Gore would 
come out strong on issues that are near to 
the hearts of women: economy, health 
care, crime, gun control, moral values and 
the entertainment industry, and education. 
She noted that women tend to vote Demo- 
cratic and that there is no difference 
between male and female voters on abor- 
tion and equal rights. 

Roberts' lecture was only part of her 
appearance at 
Mary Baldwin. 
Earlier in the 
day, communi- 
cations 
students and 
faculty infor- 
mally qui::ed 
her on a variety 



iM 



"You ail are very blessed young women. You are 
getting a wonderful education and you are also 
entering into an economy that is flourishing and 
vying for you. This is a world where you are more 
equal than in any period in humankind." 



of topics includ- 
ing interview 
techniques, the 
effects of tech- 
nology on journalism and the political 
process, and violence on television. To the 
question of whether she has political aspi- 
rations, Roberts emphatically answered, 
"No!" Later, following her prepared 
remarks and audience questioning, Roberts 
and the Smyths were honored at a recep- 
tion and dinner with student leaders. 



Fall iOuO • Mary Bald™ College Magazine 



19 



»A»»ll»Il»lllfBI« 



loving on Up.. 



(A Misty D. Snider '00 joined the 

1 Admissions Office as an admis- 

Q sions counselor. Snider will be 

■■ traveling in southwest Virginia. 

(/) Lisa Crigler Branson '99 has 

! joined the Rosemarie Sena Cen- 
C5 ter for Career Development and 
j Freshmen Services. Prior to her 

new position as assistant director 
"* for freshmen services, she was 

an admissions counselor at MBC. 

The College Relations staff added 
several new employees. Ruth 
Worrell is assistant director of 
^3 art and printing services, Jack 

Q3 McCarthy is the new assistant 
director of college relations, and 
Morgan Alberts '99 has been 

03 named coordinator for integrated 
+^ communication systems under 

*W the auspices of a Teagle Founda- 
tion grant. Sherry Cox '99 
replaced Martha Gates 78 as 
assistant director of publications. 

Ruth Graham Mclntyre 00 has 

assumed the position of major 
gifts officer in the Development 
Office. Mclntyre was acquisitions 
editor for Harper Collins San Fran- 
cisco for many years before serv- 
ing as director of donor relations 



at Samaritan's 
Purse International 
for five years. She 
graduated cum 
laude through the ^ - 

Adult Degree Program in May 
2000 with a degree in 
religion/communications. At grad- 
uation, she received the 
Outstanding Adult Student Award 
and her father, the Reverend Billy 
Graham, was given the Algernon 
Sydney Sullivan Award. 

Chris Wray is the new assistant 
director of the Annual Fund. Wray 
graduated from Hampden-Sydney 
College in 1993 with a B.S. in 
physics and from the University of 
Virginia in 1995 * ---,-, -■ 
with an M.M.S.E. *■-. .-\e 
in Materials Sci- * ,^^§ 
ence Engineering. 
Prior to coming to 
Mary Baldwin, 
Wray was a science teacher and 
athletic coach at Stuart Hall 
School. 

Michelle Cobb Fitzgerald 00 has 

new responsibilities as the admin- 
istrative assistant for development 
and trustee relations; she is now 
splitting her time between the 



Development Office 
and the President's 
Office. 

Valerie Gangwer has 

been promoted to 
associate director of 
audio-visual services. 
Alan Moye continues 
as director of audio- 
visual services and also serves as 
instructor of communications. 

Lisa Howdyshell, former office 
coordinator for PEG, is the new 
office coordinator for the Physical 
Activities Center. 

Lisa Barker is acting director of 
residence life for the 2000-2001 
academic year. 

Roxie Beverly is the new VWIL 
office coordinator. 

Edward "Chip" Abernathy is the 

head softball coach for spring 
2001. He has a B.S. from North 
Carolina Weslyan College. 

Anne M. Bauer is an athletic 
trainer and adjunct instructor of 
physical education. Bauer com- 
pleted her M.Ed, at the University 




The Roanoke Higher Education Center Is the new home ot 

Mary Baldwin's Adult Degree Program office in Roanoke. 

took place August 29. 



of Virginia and her B.S. from Can- 
isuis College. Bauer is a certified 
athletic trainer and was formerly 
sports medicine coordinator at 
Augusta Medical Center. 

Leigh Mason joined the college 
relations staff in July as Mary 
Baldwin's first director of web 
services. Mason will be working 
with faculty, staff, and adminis- 
tration in developing and 
redesigning Mary Baldwin's web 
site. Mason earned her B.S. in 
anthropology from Virginia Com- 
monwealth University and her 
M.Ed, in Instructional Technology 
from University of Virginia. Prior 
to joining Mary Baldwin, Mason 
worked as the web coordinator 
for James Madison University's 
Carrier Library in addition to 
doing freelance web design and 
desktop publishing. 



publications/papers/presentations 



Aum Shinrikyo's Impact on Japanese Society, a 
newly published book by Daniel Metraux, pro- 
fessor of Asian studies, won the Adele Mellen 
Prize for Excellence in Scholarship. Metraux also 
had his article, "Japan's Historical Myopia," 
published in the fall issue of American Asian 
Review. 

Steven A. Mosher, director of Mary Baldwin's 
Health Care Administration Program, and Kath- 
leen Stinehart, dean of academic outreach, 
took part in the Association of University Pro- 
grams in Health Care Administration (AUPHA) 
conference held in Los Angeles, CA. During the 
conference, Mosher and Stinehart participated 
in a panel review session to discuss the pro- 
gram's self-study application. Subsequently, 
Mary Baldwin's HCA program has been granted 
AUPHA certification. 

Steven A. Mosher's article "Integrated Summa- 
ry: Quality Improvement - The Road More Often 
Taken " was published by Sage Publication in a 



special issue of Evaluation and the Health Pro- 
fessions titled "Quality Improvement in Health 
Care. " David Colton, adjunct professor in 
health care administration, was the editor of the 
issue and wrote two articles, "Quality Improve- 
ment in Health Care: Conceptual and Historical 
Foundations" and "Health Care Quality Improve- 
ment Resources." 



Lis Chabot, college librarian, served as modera- 
tor for the College Library Section's program on 
"Applying the New Standards for College 
Libraries" and helped to organize the joint Uni- 
versity Library Section/College Library Section 
program on "20/20 Vision for the Future: Acad- 
emic Libraries in the New Teaching and Learning 
Environment" during the annual conference of 
the American Library Association. She also 
assumed the chairmanship of the Measure- 
ment, Assessment, and Evaluation Section of 
the Library Administration and Management 
Association. 



N. Michael Bissell, director of the VWIL corps of 
cadets, made a presentation to the Virginia 
Executive Institute in Williamsburg, VA, on how 
to make successful organizational changes in 
large organizations. Bissell has also been invit- 
ed to become a consultant to Fishburne Military 
School on the development of their museum, as 
well as a panel member for an FMS seminar on 
the role of military high schools and colleges in 
the development of young men and women 
today. 

Paul Ryan, assistant professor of art, had a 
solo exhibition, "Paul Ryan: New Paintings" at 
the Reynolds Gallery in Richmond June 2 
through July 1. Ryan also wrote the critical 
review, "Paul Borzelleca: Nearly Focused in Dim 
Light," which appeared in the July-August 2000 
issue of Art Papers Magazine. 



Mary Baldwin College Magazine 



q^j Amy R. Arnold is an adjunct assistant professor of art, 

^ having earned her M.LA. at the University of Virginia, 

Q her M.F.A. at the University of Washington, and her 

■™ B.F.A. from Virginia Commonwealth University. 

(/) Brian Arthur is instructor of computer science. Arthur 
£Z earned his B.A. from Mary Baldwin College and his 
CC M.S. from James Madison University. 

+-» 

v Bruce Dorries is assistant professor of communica- 
ble tions. He holds a Ph.D. from the University of Missouri- 
^ Columbia, an M.A. from Corpus Christi State University, 
a and a B.A. from Baylor University. 

*jj Sherry Elizabeth Fohr is an adjunct instructor in religion 
"Q for the 2000-2001 academic year. She is a Ph.D. candi- 
^3 date from the University of Virginia where she earned 
her M.A. She earned her B.A. from Ithaca College. Fohr 
was the recipient of the Fulbright-Hays Doctoral 
Research Fellowship for one year of dissertation 
research in India. 






O Jeffrey B. Fleisher is an adjunct instructor of anthropol- 
CO ogy. Fleisher earned his B.A. and M.A. from the Unfver- 
^™ sity of Virginia, where he is now a Ph.D. candidate. 

May Guinin is a half-time academic advisor in the Char- 
lottesville ADP office. She is also an adjunct faculty 
member in sociology and social work. She has an 
M.S.S.A. from Case Western Reserve, a B.A. from the 
University of Virginia, and is a licensed clinical social 
worker. 

L. Eloise Kornicke is an adjunct assistant professor of 
music. She earned her Ph.D. and M.M. from Indiana 
University, and her B.M. from Biola University. 

Lynne Mackey is adjunct assistant professor of music. 
She earned her D.B.A. from the University of Rochester 
Eastman School of Music, her M.M. from Julliard 
School, and her B.M. from the University of Michigan. 

Elizabeth C. Moore is the new choir director. She is an 
Ed.M. candidate from Harvard University. She earned 
her B.A. from the University of Virginia. 

Regina Seitz joined the Foreign Languages, Literatures, 
and Cultures Department as a part-time assistant pro- 
fessor of German. Seitz earned her Ph.D. from the Uni- 
versity of Virginia, her M.A. in German literature from 
the University of Virginia, and has studied at the Unfver- 
sidad de Granada in Spain. 

Daniel M. Stuhlsatz is assistant professor of sociology. 
His Ph.D. is from the University of Virginia, his M.A. 
from the University of Wyoming, and his B.A. from 
Wichita State University. 

Elizabeth F. Vann is adjunct instructor of anthropology. 
She is a Ph.D. candidate from the University of Virginia, 
where she earned her M.A. Her B.A. is from Georgia 
State University. She recently completed her disserta- 
tion research in Ho Chi Minh City in Vietnam. 



PERSPECTIVES 



Our Gracious God. 

When we were children, 

and the terrors of night or day scared us, 

some loving person would say, 

"Don't be afraid. Everything will be all right." 
In one sense, that was a lie. 
In the short run, everything is not going to be all right. 
For 131 people on a routine flight from Chicago to 

Pittsburgh, everything is not going to 
be all right. 
Anything can happen and often does. 

But is there any sense in which our reassuring mothers and fathers were 
right? 
In some ultimate, cosmic sense, 

is a-emhing going to be all right? 
Most religions would have it so. 
But for us immersed up to our eyeballs 

in this worid and its politics, its immediacy, 

the promise that in the end everything is going to be all right can 

seem remote, unhelpful, and possibly pure illusion. 
We daughters and sons of the earth, "a little worn and ragged but alive." 
need to be 

assured as surely as we did in childhood. 

Give us the peace that comes from having the long view 

and the energy to do what needs 

to be done in the present. 
We need the perspectives of life viewed from the mountaintop and in the 
trenches. 
Give us that, and may your spirit be with us and light our way. 

Amen. 

The Rev. Patricia Hunt 
September 9, 1994 

Ideas contained in this prayer are from A Rumor cf Angels by Peter L Berger. 



This prayer excerpted from 

the upcoming book 

Playmg with Fire, 

Sermons mid Prmersjrom 

Mary Baldwin College. 

by Chaplain Patricia Hunt. 




Rill 1000 • Mary Baldwin College Magazine 



r\ppU D*X 

* * AEVELdlES 

OCTOBER tt, looo 




alumnae/i rmws 



i — 



ALUMNAE/I ASSOCIATION PRESIDENT'S LETTER 



For those of us who work in the 
academic environment, Sep- 
tember is our New Year's, a 
time when we make resolutions 
and plans for a better year 
ahead, and I'm sure all of our 
students are doing that, too. By 
the time you read this maga- 
zine, students from all of our 
programs will have 
started a new semes- 
ter of classes. The 
women in our tradi- 
tional, VWIL, and 
PEG programs 
arrived on campus in 
late August, while 
our ADP and MAT 
women and men 
never stopped taking courses, as 
these programs operate year- 
round. 

In addition to being your 
new association president, I am 
also an associate professor in 
business administration for the 
college's Adult Degree Program 
at the Richmond Regional 
Center. I am excited and hon- 




ored to be the first MBC faculty 
member to hold the position of 
alumnae/i president and look 
forward to sharing with you, 
from my unique perspective, 
what alumnae/i of this college 
are doing. 

With its myriad programs 
and diverse student population, 
Mary Baldwin College 
is more than you real- 
ize. I hope you'll make 
every effort to visit the 
main campus, as well 
as our regional centers 
in Roanoke, 
Charlottesville, Rich- 
mond, and Weyers 
Cave, whenever you 
can and see for yourself how 
we're growing. You're always 
welcome. 

With best regards, 



Cathy Ferris McPherson 78 
Alumnae/i Association President 



BALDW.1N 

legacies 



Did you know you could preserve your retirement plan 
assets after your lifetime by using them as a source for giv- 
ing to Mary Baldwin? This strategy can reduce or even 
avoid income and estate taxes on your retirement money. 
To learn more, send for our brochure, obligation free. 
Martha Masters '69, Director of Development, 
Mary Baldwin College, Staunton, VA 24401 
1-800-622-4255. 

□ Please send me the free brochure, A New Use for Your 
Retirement Plan Assets. 

Q I have a question. Please call me. The best time to 
call is: a.m./p.m. 

□ I have already included Mary Baldwin College in my 
estate plan through: 

□ my will □ a trust arrangement □ other 

Name 



Phone _ 
Address 



This information will be kept strictly confidential. 



Birthdays • Anniversaries • Mother's Day • Father's Day • Valentine's Day • Hanukkah • Christmas • Kwanza • Weddings < 



Looking for 

the perfect gift 

for the person 

who has 

EVERYTHING? 

Here's the 
solution! 



A gift to the Mary Baldwin 
Annual Fund in his or her honor 



Why? 



• it's easy - call 800-622-4255 

• You can charge it (and earn frequent flyer miles) 

• You don't have to wrap anything 

• We'll send a card notifying the person of your generosity 

• Mary Baldwin students will benefit from your gift giving 

For more information, contact the 
Annual Fund office at 800-622-4255 



Birthdays • Anniversaries • Mother's Day • Father's Day • Valentine's Day • Hanukkah • Christmas • Kwanza • Weddings en 



Fall "2000 • Mary Baldwin College Magazine 



MBC ALUMNAE/I SAMPLER 



Order Toll Free 800-763-7359 

Order By Fax 540-885-9503 

Shop Online www.mbc.edu/alumnae/sampler.html 




SQUIRREL T-SHIRT 

This popular 100% cotton preshrunk T-shirt is for all ages. 

Baby's T-shirt 18-24 pounds X-48 $12 

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ELEGANT BRASS ORNAMENTS 

Put MBC on your tree with these hand-crafted 3-D miniature 
ornaments showing the Alumnae House and the Administra- 
tion Building. Available in sparkling 24k gold finish. 
Purchase separately or as a pair. Gift boxed. 

Administration X-38A $10 

Alumnae House X-38B $10 

Collect both X-38C $18 



MARY BALDWIN 
COVERUP/NIGHTSHIRT 

This white one size fits all 
T-shirt is perfect for sleep or 
sun. 



One size X-47. 



$18 



MARY BALDWIN 
SWEATSHIRT 

Keep yourself warm when the cold 
weather arrives in this hunter green 
sweatshirt with the college seal. 

Medium X-46M $25 

Large X-46L $25 

Extra Large X-46XL $25 



MARY BALDWIN COLLEGE AFGHAN 



Perfect for your home, this 100% cotton 
afghan features nine campus scenes. 
Navy or hunter green bordered with 
jacquard woven design. Machine washable 
care instructions are included. 

Green (48" x 70") .. X-45G $45 

Navy (48" x 70") .... X-45B $45 



MBC KEYCHAIN 



^ 



Small but sturdy 
brass keychain 
with green MBC seal. 

Keychain .. X-51. $10 




MBC SQUIRREL HAT 

Brushed cotton baseball hat in white 
or khaki with green embroidery. 

White X-50W $13 

Khaki X-50G $13 



U 



Mary Baldwin College Magazine • Fall '2000 



Order Toll Free 800-763-7359 
Order By Fax 540-885-9503 

Shop Online www.mbc.edu/alumnae/sampler.html 



MBC ALUMNAE/I SAMPLER 




MARY BALDWIN COLLEGE CHARMS 

Add one of these gold or silver charms to a necklace or 
bracelet to remember your MBC days. Great gift idea, too. 
Allow 2-4 weeks for delivery. 

10 KARAT GOLD 

Acorn T-AC10 

Apple T-A10 

Squirrel T-S10 

14 KARAT GOLD 

Acorn T-AC14 

Apple T-A14 

Squirrel T-S14 

MBC Seal T-M14 

STERLING SILVER 

Acorn T-ACS 

Apple T-AS 

Squirrel T-SS 

MBC Seal T-MS 




$165 
$105 
$105 

$220 
$140 
$145 



MARY BALDWIN CAMPUS PRINT 

One of the prettiest renderings ever created of the Mary Baldwin 
campus by the famous Virginia artist Eric Fitzpatrick. 

Print (17" x 11") X-l $25 



$35 
$30 

$18 
$45 



MARY BALDWIN COLLEGE CHAIRS 

The black lacquer finish and hand- 
painted gold trim combine with a 
timeless design to make an elegant 
chair. Allow 6-8 weeks for delivery. 
Shipping is $50 per chair. 

Boston Rocker 

Black Arms J-l $240 

Cherry Arms J-2 $250 

Captain's Chair 

Black Arms J-3 $235 

Cherry Arms J-4 $245 





MINIATURE MEMORIES 

Select your favorite campus building, and Elizabeth Robinson Harrison 
'55 will handcraft a realistic miniature just for you. Allow 6-8 weeks for 
delivery. Please specify the building(s) you prefer. (Administration 
Building, Alumnae House, Grafton Library, Hunt Hall, Pearce Science 
Building, Bell House, Bowman House, Edmundson House, Hill Top, 
Memorial, North Bailey, Rose Terrace, South Bailey, Spencer, Tullidge, 
Woodrow Terrace Apartments, Woodson, Train Station, Woodrow 
Wilson's Birthplace.) 



Miniature 

Set of 4 Miniatures . 



R-l. 

R-2. 



.$12 
.$40 



i 




REFLECTIONS FOR A LIFETIME 

Mary Baldwin's beloved professor, Dr. Thomas 
Grafton, compiled his favorite prayers in Make 
Meaningful These Passing Years, originally 
printed in 1946. This makes a nice addition to 
any library. 



PASS ON THE NEWS! 

Pen and ink notecards depicting the Administration Building, 
the Martha Stackhouse Grafton Library, the Lyda B. Hunt 
Dining Hall, and the William G. Pannill Student Center by 
Virginia artist Kate Gladden Schultz 71. A package contains 
one drawing of each of the four buildings, plus envelopes. (6 
7 3 "x4 7 2 ") 




One package of 4 X-10A. 



Book. 



X-35. 



$10 Four packages of 4 



X-10B. 



... $3 
$10 



CUDDLY SQUIRREL 

Specially designed for MBC kids. 

Squirrel X-30 $18 



Fall 2000 • Mary Bald™ College Magazine 



MBC ALUMNAE/I SAMPLER 




Order Toll Free 800-763-7359 
Order By Fax 540-885-9503 
Shop Online www.mbc.edu/alumnae/sampler.html 
SQUIRREL FRAME 

Frame your memories in this pewter 
frame decorated with a raised brass 
squirrel. 



4x6 Frame.... X-52S. 
5x7 Frame.... X-52L 




$35 
$45 




VIRGINIA PEANUTS 

Gourmet Virginia peanuts are great for entertaining and for gifts. 



squirrel detail 



Salted 

l v 2 lbs. 
2 V 2 lbs. 



El. 
E-3. 



Unsalted 

$10 l 1 ^ lbs. ... E-2 $10 

$15 2 J/ 2 lbs. ... E-4 $15 



ORDER FORM 



Mary Baldwin College Alumnae/i Sampler 

Office of Alumnae Activities • Mary Baldwin College • Staunton, VA 24401 

Order Toll Free 800-763-7359 • Order By Fax 540-885-9503 • Shop Online www.mbc.edu/alumnae/sampler.html 

Allow 2-4 weeks for shipping on charms; 6-8 weeks shipping on miniatures, chairs and rockers. All prices are subject to change 



ITEM* 












DESCRIPTION 










OTY 




SIZE 


COLOR 


S2 


per item 




Total 


M 


3C Seal \* ) 


PRICE 






















































































METHOD OF PAYMENT 

CHECK/MONEY ORDER MASTERCARD VISA 

£ CHECK PAYABLE TO MARY BALDWIN COLLEGE 


SUBTOTAL 




(VA. RESIDENTS ■ 4.5% SALES TAX ) 




ACCOUNT NUMBER 












SHIPPING FOR ROCKERS & CHAIRS ($50 EACH) 












































SHIPPING ($5 on orders under $100; $10 on orders over $100) 




EXP 


DA 


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.1 


/ 


YR 






























TOTAL OF ORDER 


$ 



SIGNATURE 



ADP MAT PEG TRAD VWIL PARENT FRIEND 



DAYTIME PHONE:. 



GIFT CARD MESSAGE: 



26 



Un\ Baldwin College Magazine • 1M2000 



Please note that Columns and the Mary Baldwin College Magazine are 

published on a quarterly production schedule. It may take two issues, 

or six months, for your submission to appear in class notes. 



class notes 



1930 



1946 



1957 



BESSIE "B" LEWIS of Richmond VA was 
awarded Sunnyside Presbyterian Home's 
Key Person of the Year Award. This inau- 
gural award was presented in honor of her 
quarter century of service in the ministry 
of Sunnyside Presbyterian Home, serving 
as the first key person chairman and 
encouraging the development of the Links 
of Love Key Person Program in every 
church of the Synod of the Virginias. In 
honor of Mrs. Lewis, the award will hence- 
forth be known as the "B" Award. 



1942 



KATHRYN "KAY" POERSCHKE Stevens 

reports that both she and husband Garth 
feel youthful and fit. They enjoy swimming 
and walking on the beach in Naples FL 
where they live. Their favorite "sport" is 
'ballroom dancing. They do not compete 
but do try to go dancing at least three 
times a week. 



Regan Books/HarperCollins has 
announced its publication of Primrose 
Past, by CAROLINE ROSE HUNT '43, a 
novel set in England in 1848. Hunt is 
founder and president of Lady Prim- 
rose's Royal Bathing Luxuries, as well 
as honorary chairman of Rosewood 
Hotels & Resorts. 
Among the fifteen 
Rosewood proper- 
ties worldwide are 
The Mansion on Tur- 
tle Creek and Hotel 
Crescent Court 
Dallas, The Lanes- 
borough in London, 
Badrutt's Palace in St. Moritz, Switer- 
land, Las Ventanas in Mexico, and four 
Caribbean properties. 



lan of Rosewood 

El 



JOYCE CRAIG Butterworth of Birmingham 
AL had her first poem published since the 
ones in The Miscellany during her college 
years. Her poem, "The Sentence," was 
printed in the Spring 2000 edition of The 
Pharos of Alpha Omega Alpha. 



1949 



BARBARA MINTER Barnes of Arlington VA 
and husband Jim attended his 50th 
reunion at West Point this year. Barbara 
says, in remembering her reunion at MBC 
last year, that it never ceases to amaze 
her how people can "pick up" with old 
friends after so many years apart. 



1953 



NANCY "WAYNE" HENDRICKS of 

Huntsville AL is enjoying her newfound 
freedom after retirement. She is an active 
member of several organizations, including 
the National Society of Colonial Dames, 
the American Diabetic Association, and 
the Broadway Theater League of 
Huntsville, as well as being a volunteer for 
an antique hardware store that is listed on 
the National Historic Registry. She is also 
very involved in the Altrusa Club and thor- 
oughly enjoys working on their ongoing 
From Kids to Kids program in which books 
are collected from families in the commu- 
nity and redistributed to children who have 
no books of their own. 



1955 



PATRICIA SEELEY Osborne's husband Dee 
S. Osborne has been chosen as the new 
chair of the UT-Houston Health Science 
Center Development Board. 



BARBARA BULLOCK Graham of Houston 
TX met her new husband, Curtis C. 
Williams III, in spring 1999 during prepara- 
tion for a mission trip to Kenya that June. 
The couple was married in January 2000. 



1958 



BARBARA "BOBBIE" ALLAN Hite of Nor- 
folk VA was highlighted in the March 27 
edition of The Virginian-Pilot. The article 
covered the new play she has written on 
the life of Nat Turner. Bobbie has been 
offered the chance to present her play at 
the upcoming conference on Nat Turner, 
which she helped name, entitled "Nat 
Turner: The Use of Violence in the Pursuit 
of Freedom." This conference commemo- 
rates the 200th anniversary of the birth of 
Nat Turner. 



1962 



IVA ZEILER Lucas of Fleetwood PA had 
quadruple bypass heart surgery this year. 



1966 



CLAUDIA TURNER Aycock of Houston TX 
reports that her daughter Cherry graduat- 
ed from MBC in May. She and husband 
Charlie made trips back to Staunton in 
April for Cherry's senior recital and again 
in May for graduation. They will miss 
their frequent visits to the city. Claudia 
says that in her spare time she still 
dabbles in antiques for fun and profit. 

ESTHER JOHNSON and her husband 
Peter Green are living in Herndon VA. In 
January, Esther was ordained as an elder 
in the Presbyterian Church. She is also 
active as a board member of Reston 
Interfaith, a non-profit organization work- 
ing to increase housing opportunities for 



low and moderate-income families in 
western Fairfax County. 



1969 



MARY "BEKAH" KENNEDY Caruso is the 

coordinator for the youth and children's 
choirs at the First Presbyterian Church in 
Nashville TN. She oversees six choirs that 
include approximately 180 young adults 
and small children. She directs two of the 
choirs, the youth choir and the 2nd/3rd- 
grade choir. Bekah is also helping to reor- 
ganize the Middle Tennessee Chapter of 
the Choristers Guild, which hopes to spon- 
sor a children's choir festival in March 
2001. 




At the Board of Trustees meeting in 
Dallas on April 6, 2000. Claire "Yum" 
Lewis Arnold '69, chair, presented 
Anna Kate Reid Hipp '63 with a cita- 
tion designating her a trustee emerita 
of Mary Baldwin College. In granting 
Hipp the permanent status of trustee 
emerita, trustees recognized her 
extraordinary service as a trustee for 
over 25 years, including leadership as 
trustee chair and co-chair of the suc- 
cessful Sesquicentennial Campaign. 
The college previously honored Hipp's 
distinguished service to her college 
and community by presenting her with 
the Algernon Sydney Sullivan Medal- 
lion in 1978, the Sesquicentennial 
Medallion and Honorary Doctorate of 
Humane Letters in 1992, the Philan- 
thropic Leader Award in 1993, and 
the Emily Wirsing Kelly Leadership 
Award in 1994. 




Members of the Class of 1956 gathered for a mini-reunion 
at SUSAN ANDES Pittman's home in Pinehurst, NC. The 
group had a great time sightseeing, shopping, and catch- 
ing up with old friends. Pictured standing (I to r) MARY 
MARGARET BEALE Black, "ELLIE" REYNOLDS Hender- 
son, MARTHA STOKES Neill, SUSAN ANDES PITMAN, 
ANN RITCHIE McHugh. Seated (I to r) "BETTY" BOYER 
Bullock, "SUE" D0ZIER Grotz, "PAT" BOWIE Davis, "PAT" 
LARY Stevens, and kneeling. "SUSIE" PRIESTMAN Bryan. 



Phil and BARBARA WILLIAMS Craig hosted a mini-reunion 
for the class of 1961 at the Colonial Capital Bed and 
Breakfast in Williamsburg, VA, in July. Pictured here (I to r) 
"PATTY" LIEBERT Riddick, NANCY SIMPSON Steinmiller, 
"FRANKIE" WILLARD Daniel, MARTHA HARMON Davis, 
and Barbara. 



"VICKIE" REID Argabright hosted a luncheon for several 
members of the Class of 1964 in honor of "HONEY" 
LEMON Eifler. Honey was visiting Virginia from Houston 
TX to help her son move and settle into life at the Univer- 
sity of Virginia. Pictured here front row (I to r) "BECKA" 
QUINN Schubmehl, "HONEY" LEMON Eifler, and MAR- 
GARET THOMPSON Johnson. Back row (I to r) "VICKIE" 
REID Argabright, "MARTI" McDEVITT Thomas, "JACKIE" 
RIDDLE Davidson, and BEVERLY ESTES Bates. 



Fall 2000 • Mary Baldwin College Magazine 



■i: 



Several members of the Class of 1964 got 
together in New York City in June for a mini- 
reunion. Pictured here seated (I to r) HELEN 
DOWNIE Harrison, "SUE" EVE Fowlkes, MARY 
KERR Denny, GLENN ELLEN DOWNIE, and 
"BICKIE" McCALLUM McDonnell. Standing 
(I to r) ANNE NIMMO Barry and "VICKIE" REID 
Argabright. 



Three MBC alumnae celebrated their daughters' graduation 
ceremonies this May during the Homecoming/Graduation 
Weekend. Pictured here before the Commencement Ball are (I 
to r) CAROLINE STOWE Covington 75, with daughter. SUSAN 
COVINGTON '00. CLAUDIA TURNER Aycock '66, with daugh- 
ter, CHARLOTTE "CHERRY" AYCOCK 00, and DOLLIE MAR- 
SHALL '00, with mother, DOLLIE McGRATH Marshall '69. 



MBC alumnae helped JENNIFER NETTING '90 celebrate on the 
occasion of her marriage to Joseph Cramer in Leesburg VA in 
June. Classmates pictured kneeling (I to r) CECILIA STOCK 
Robinson and SUSAN HYATT Ferrell. Standing (I to r) NANCY 
BENSON Hellriegal, MAUD DAVIS Carver, Jennifer, "BETH" 
CARRERAS Benson, and TIA TILMAN Owen. Attending but not 
pictured was "GINNY" GOCHENOUR Reid '44. Jennifer is a 
business analyst manager for UUNet Technologies, and Joe is a 
lobbyist for Rockwell Collins International. The couple make 
their home in Ashburn VA. 



1972 



KAREN AUSTIN of Los Angeles CA is 
serving as the national secretary of the 
Screen Actors' Guild. One of her many 
duties has been traveling across the coun- 
try giving a variety of speeches. 

SALLY VIA Matthews of Houston TX and 
husband Larkin have three children. The 
oldest, Elizabeth, graduated from high 
school in the spring and is a freshman at 
Davidson College this fall. Catherine is a 
senior in high school and attended Wash- 
ington & Lee University's summer program 
in July. The youngest, Jack, is in eighth 
grade and enjoys baseball and a variety of 
other sports activities. Sally serves as the 
director of finance for her church, and 
Larkin is a housing contractor in the West 
University Place area of Houston. 

LINDA VERNER Smith is excited that 
youngest child Lauren chose to attend 
MBC, even though the thought of her 
traveling from Federal Way WA to Staunton 
VA is a bit nerve-wracking. 



1974 



ELIZABETH "BETSY" READ-Connole of 

Chevy Chase MD earned her Ph.D. in 
molecular and cell biology in May from the 
University of Maryland, where she teaches 
a course in cell biology. She is currently 
working on a fellowship with the National 
Cancer Institute studying AIDS-related 
malignancies at the University of Mary- 
land. Betsy has two teenage sons and one 
10-year-old daughter. 



1976 



ANN NICKERSON Gatty and husband 
Gene live in Butler PA with their two sons, 
Adam, 12, and Evan, 8. They have estab- 
lished a leadership management consult- 
ing organization, CORA Corporation, and 
also teach organizational leadership in the 
master's degree program at Duquesne 
University in Pittsburgh. 



DEBRA "RENEE" TRENT Maxey sent us 
an update on her activities over the last 
several years. In the 1980s Renee worked 
on the Reagan presidential campaign and 
was a Reagan appointee to the U.S. 
Department of Education and the U.S. 
Department of Justice. Since 1990, she 
has been the director of Piedmont Court 
Services, a probation service for six area 
counties in Virginia. Currently she is a 
member of the State Board of Corrections, 
having been appointed by Governor Jim 
Gilmore. In May she was re-elected to the 
Republican State Central Committee from 
the 5th Congressional District of Virginia. 
Renee and her husband Don live in Rice 
VA where Don owns Maxey-Hines & Associ- 
ates, an engineering and surveying firm. 



1977 



JUDITH BARNES Andrews of Bellevue NE 
and husband Ken live in one of the oldest 
houses in the state, built in 1876. Daugh- 
ter Stacy is married, and son Gordon is a 
senior at Cornell University majoring in 
music and English. Judy serves as a chil- 
dren's librarian at the Washington Branch 
of the North Omaha Library. Ken is the 
news editor for a local television station. 

ANN CALHOUN Dent of Panama City FL 
and husband Bill have two children, Lee, 
10, and Will, 3. In addition to Bill's prac- 
tice, the couple has their own restaurant, 
Cuvee Beach Cellar and Wine Bar in Des- 
tin FL. Ann invites you to visit them in 
person or at their web site www.cuvee- 
beach.com. 

SHARON BARTLEY Patterson of Fairfield 
VA received her master's degree in educa- 
tion this year from Virginia Tech. 



1978 



MARTHA GATES and her daughter Caro- 
line, 13, flew to England on September 15 
to join Martha's fiance Mike Garner and 
his children Clare. 14, and Shane, 10. 
They were married on October 21 in Barn- 
staple and live in llfracombe on the north 



coast of Devon. Martha hopes that she 
and Mike are up to the challenges of 
raising two teenage daughters who are 
only five months apart in age. 

MELISSA PATRICK graduated from the 
U.S. Army War College in June. While at 
the college, she was the only woman 
selected for training in the advanced 
strategic arts. In July she reported to 
Heidelberg, Germany, for assignment as 
chief of the Intelligence Analysis Division 
for the United States Army-Europe. She 
has also been promoted to the rank of 
colonel. 



1982 



1980 



LAURA REED Bivans of Darnestown MD 
serves on the committee for the Belfast 
Children's Summer Program and hosted a 
young girl this year. Since 1999 her family 
has raised puppies for the Guiding Eyes 
organization. Laura recently signed on with 
the Montgomery County Public Schools as 
a substitute teacher. 



1981 



MARY CATHERINE MITCHELL Amos of 

Charlotte NC would love to hear from any 
of her classmates who may be visiting 
Charlotte. While in Birmingham AL this 
spring, she enjoyed a wonderful visit and 
dinner with ANNE BROYLES Proctor '83 
and her family. 

PAMELA POPE of Washington DC received 
her master's degree in education and 
human development from George Washing- 
ton University in May. She accepted a 
position this fall with the Fairfax County 
Public School System as an elementary 
guidance counselor. 

FRANCES "FRANNIE" HARRIS Schwaben- 

ton and family have been living in Black- 
stone VA for the past five years. Frannie is 
an independent sales director with Mary 
Kay Cosmetics. She and husband John 
have four children: Sydney. 10, Anne 
Louise, 8. Carl, 4, and Lex. 3. 



SARA BEARSS of Richmond VA joined the 
staff of the Library of Virginia in April as 
the senior editor of the Dictionary of Vir- 
ginia Biography, an ambitious project to 
document four centuries of contributions 
by Virginians to local, state, and national 
history. Sara was previously employed by 
the Virginia Historical Society, where she 
served as managing editor for publica- 
tions. 



1983 



LAURA LAGROW Durland and her family 
have relocated to Kennesaw GA. near 
Atlanta, where Laura works for the federal 
government. She and husband John have 
two children, Gregory, 12, and Patrick, 10. 



1984 



SUSAN MITCHELL and George Nottingham 
were married in May 1999. The couple 
has four children and work together as 
partners and financial advisors at Legg 
Mason Wood Walker Inc. in Norfolk VA. 



1985 



DANIELLE SPINELLI of New Haven CT 
graduated from Harvard Law School in 
June 1999. She then worked on a one- 
year clerkship with Judge Guido Calabresi 
of the United States Court of Appeals for 
the Second Circuit. This July she began 
clerking for Justice Stephen Breyer of the 
United States Supreme Court. 



1986 



CAROL VAUGHN Surratt of Mt. Airy NC 
reports that her two children, Richard 
Vaughn, 7. and Kayln Elizabeth, 5, have 
been legally adopted by her husband W. 
Todd Surratt. Todd and Carol have one 
child together, Rachel Elizabeth, 2. 



28 



Mary Baldwin College Magazine • Fall -20<"i 






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An engagement brunch was held for PAMELA CASE '93 and 

fiance Vincent Gustafson in Santa Monica CA in May. Pictured 
here during the event are friend, Kristin Hibner, MBC class- 
mate, "ANU" NAIDU, Pamela, and friend, Shauna Emmons. 
The couple is planning an April 2001 wedding in Louisville KY. 
The Bishop of the Episcopal Diocese of Kentucky, Edwin 
Gulick, has been asked to perform the ceremony. Pamela is 
working on her final year at Loyola Law School and is presently 
employed by the California State Board of Equalization, the 
appellate body for sales and income tax cases in the state. 
Vincent is a practicing patent lawyer in Los Angeles CA. 



ANGELA "ANGIE" AMOS '98 and Bryce Rowe were married 
on May 20, 2000. Pictured here, the groom relaxes with 
his wife and her many MBC friends who attended the wed- 
ding. (Front row, I to r) KATHRYN CLARY Angus '98, HOLLY 
ROBERTS Gibbs '98, the bride, "SHELLEY" KELSAY '98, 
TRACEY WEST '98, and KRISTIN KICKHOFEL '98. (Back 
row, I to r) "BECCA" LAING Bower '98, AMY BOWDEN Muir 
'98, ELEANOR TRINKLE '98, COURTNEY JOHNSON '98, 
ROBIN KERR '97, ANNIE ANDREWS Minlx '98, CARRIE 
TURLINGTON '98, MEAGAN COGBILL '98, and JEN ROBB 
'99. The couple will reside in Richmond VA. 



Pictured here 1998 classmates gather around new bride, LARA 
BRADLEY. Back row (I to r) SUSAN BOLLINGER, CAROLINE 
WRIGHT, ERIN CHANDLER, MAYGAN LIPSCOMB Elliott, 
TRACEY WEST, KRISTEN BENTZEN, "KATIE" LEWIS, HOLLY 
GREENWOOD Brock, NANCY BOLLINGER, and "KATE" LAN- 
GLOIS. Front row (I to r) AMY BAILEY, "CARRIE" TIMMONS, 
Lara, and bridesmaid NATALIE CROSS. Lara and Seth Ballard 
(GMU '98) were married in October in Northern Virginia. The 
couple lives in Oakton VA. Seth is a contractor for Logicon, and 
Lara teaches fifth grade in Loudoun County. Lara also began 
work on her master's degree in integrated technology this fall 
at George Mason University. 



1987 



JENNIFER PARKER Lake and her family 
have relocated from Dallas TX to Houston. 
Husband Fritz is the director of strategic 
planning and development for Reliant 
Energy. Jennifer is active with the Junior 
League of Houston. The couple has two 
children, William, 3, and Katherine, 2. 

CAROLYN CASLER Luxton of Richmond VA 
and husband Scott have three children: 
Lindsey, 6, Claire, 3, and newborn Allie 
Marie. 



1989 



TRACEY COTE Allen of Staunton VA gradu- 
ated from the University of Virginia School 
of Law in May. MBC friends AMY GAVIGAN 
Russell '90, LISA BAKER Wicklund '90, 
SHELBY POWELL '89, and ANNE HOL- 
LAND '88 came for the event. In October 
Tracey started her new position with the 
law firm, Long, Aldridge & Norman, LLP in 
Atlanta GA. She is part of a litigation team 
that practices securities and intellectual 
property law. 

AMY GUPTON Nelson and her family have 
relocated to Supply NC near Holden 
Beach. She and husband Rick (VMI '87) 
have two children, Mary Britt, 6, and Victo- 
ria, 1. Rick is the project manager for 
Coastal Development Company, and Amy 
is working part-time with Coastal Mortgage 
in Shallotte, NC. 



1990 



DIANE CHISMER Branscome of Williams- 
burg VA and husband Henry have four 
children, Cordelia, 3, Augusta, 2, Happy, 
1, and newborn Grover Doc. 

EILEEN SCHRODER Rosekrans of Duluth 
GA and husband Matthew have been 
married for five years. The couple has one 
daughter, Kathryn Elizabeth "Kate," 2. 
Matthew is the executive chef at a restau- 
rant north of Atlanta, and Eileen is a stay- 



at-home-mom to Kate. The newest mem- 
ber of their family is a black lab named 
Emma. 



1991 



KELLY THORNBURG Oberholzer and hus- 
band David have recently relocated to 
Amsterdam. With the goal of seeing as 
much of Europe as possible, they intend 
to stay for several years. Kelly is a market- 
ing manager with Excite Chello, an Internet 
broadband provider in Europe. 

KATE SHUNNEY (PEG) of Berkeley Springs 
WV teaches English at Hagerstown Com- 
munity College and Potomac State Col- 
lege. She is also the president of the 
Literacy Volunteers of the Eastern Panhan- 
dle, a tri-county literacy council. Kate and 
fiance Jeff Jurick, a chef, plan a May 2001 
wedding. 

CHRISTINA SKINNER was married to Mark 
Sommer in March. The couple took their 
vows in Costa Rica where they honey- 
mooned for three weeks. The couple lives 
in Rochester NY with their boxer, Newman. 
Mark is in public relations and marketing 
for New York State College, and Christina 
has been promoted to executive director 
of Forest Park, a Rochester-area retire- 
ment community. 



1992 



JULIA SHUGART Crist of Lyndhurst VA is 
teaching seventh grade at Stuarts Draft 
Middle School. She also serves as trea- 
surer of the Staunton-Augusta Junior 
Woman's Club. 

AMY GUFFEY Darby of Staunton VA works 
with classmate JULIA SHUGART Crist on 

the board of the Staunton-Augusta Junior 
Woman's Club. Amy serves as president 
for the organization. In March Amy traveled 
to Houston TX for DEBBIE FEIGIN Sukin's 
wedding. Amy and her husband John have 
one child, Whitney, 1. 



1993 



SHAWN McCARTY Suarez and her hus- 
band David celebrated their seventh wed- 
ding anniversary in Nags Head NC in June. 
The couple resides in Hanover PA with 
their three children, Tyler, Carlie, and 
Madison, as well as their 110-pound dal- 
matian, Luke Skywalker. Shawn is the 
public relations director of a chiropractic 
health facility, and Dave is the computer 
network administrator and new technolo- 
gies supervisor for Communications Elec- 
tronics Inc. 

TERESA BURKS Torrence of Natural 
Bridge VA has completed her master's 
degree in education with a concentration 
in curriculum and instruction from Virginia 
Tech in May. 



1994 



HOLLY TATUM completed her Ph.D. in 
experimental psychology from the Universi- 
ty of Tennessee in May. She and her hus- 
band Andrew Clark have moved to London 
NH where Holly is an assistant professor 
of psychology at Colby-Sawyer College. 

GERRI WHITTAKER Timmons reports that 
her family has finally settled into life in 
Morris Plains NJ, and she would be inter- 
ested in hearing from any alumnae in that 
area. While visiting New York City recently, 
she and her family enjoyed dinner with 
PEARL ALBINO '93. 



1995 



LISA DOERING Diaz of Orlando FL is the 
lead technical recruiter for the architecture 
and engineering division of TMP World- 
wide, which is the parent company of 
monster.com. She is also working on her 
master's degree at Rollins College in 
Winter Park. She hopes to earn her degree 
in human resources with an emphasis in 
management consulting and organizational 
development. 



MICHELLE RADLOFF is engaged to Brian 
Lubbe. An April 2001 wedding is planned. 
Michelle is a chemist with Delphi working 
in the lubrication lab. She is also working 
on her MBA. 

KURT SCHICK (MAT) is working on his 
Ph.D. in English composition and rhetoric 
at Texas Christian University in Fort Worth. 
He and two co-editors have recently pub- 
lished a book, A Guide to Composition 
Pedagogies. In addition to graduating from 
the MAT program, Kurt served in 1995-96 
as an assistant professor of naval studies 
for MBC's VWIL students on VMI's cam- 
pus. 

KIMBERLY PETERSON Skelly of Mineral 
VA is the major gifts manager at the Vir- 
ginia Museum of Fine Arts Foundation. 



1996 



EMILY HANCOCK of Atlanta GA graduated 
in May 1999 from Emory University with a 
master's of divinity degree. She is serving 
as a full-time resident chaplain in oncology 
services at Emory University Hospital. 

LISA TANSEY Jones is a commercial pro- 
ducer/director at WVEC-TV, Channel 13, 
the ABC affiliate in Norfolk VA. 

CAMALA BEAM Kite of Mount Crawford 
VA received the Teacher of the Year Award 
at Montevideo Middle School where she is 
an eighth grade world studies and world 
geography teacher. 



1997 



REBECCA "BECKY" BEAM Perkins of 

Mount Crawford VA has been accepted 
into the nursing program at Blue Ridge 
Community College and began her clinicals 
this fall. She plans to get her R.N. and 
B.S.N, degrees. 

JENNIFER WALKER has accepted the 
position of development officer with the 
Maymont Foundation in Richmond VA. 



Fall 2000 • Mary Baldwin College Magazine 



MINI-PROFILE 



Noshua Watson '95 

by Charles Culbertson 



If 1995 graduate Noshua Watson stops achieving 
this very second and does nothing but reminisce 
for the rest of her life, she will have accom- 
plished more than many people do in a lifetime. 
At age 13, this native of Silver Spring, MD, 
enrolled in Mary Baldwin College's Program for 
the Exceptionally Gifted. At 17, she earned her 
bachelor's degree. Then, in the middle of her 
pursuit of a doctoral degree in economics at 
UCLA, she changed course to become a reporter 
for Fortune magazine, one of the nation's most 
prestigious financial publications. All by the ripe 
old age of 22. 

Watson, who has worked as a staff writer 
for Fortune since January, does not take success 
for granted or consider it her rightful due. She 
has dreams for herself and believes in working 
hard to make them happen. She also is aware of 
the potent force that background and good for- 
tune have played in her life. 

Watson hails from a family in which the 
pursuit of education, the develop- 
ment of character, and the setting of 
personal goals are as important as a 
balanced diet. Her parents, Rudy 
and Aremita Watson, have high 
expectations for their three gifted 
offspring, and all three have risen to 
the challenge. Two have already 
graduated from MBC's Program for 
the Exceptionally Gifted, Noshua 
and Tenea '98. The thitd, Cambria, will graduate 
in 2002. 

"I have to admit that my mom made me 
apply to PEG," said Watson. "But once I came to 
Mary Baldwin for the interview, I knew that this 
was where I wanted to go. There was nothing 
like it anywhere else." 

So, just shy of her 14th birthday, Watson 
entered the ranks of college freshmen. Being 
thrust into an experience usually reserved for 
older students was a mixed bag. "It was both the 
best thing I've ever done and the most difficult 
thing I've ever done," she said. "On the one 
hand, the challenges presented to me by PEG 
and the college environment were exactly what 
1 needed at that time in my life. On the other 
hand, college is tough and adolescence is tough. 
Put the two together... Well, let's just say there 
were a lot of adjustments to make." 

In 1995, Watson earned her bachelor's 
degree in economics from Mary Baldwin. A col- 
lege graduate at an age when the vast majority of 
het contemporaries weren't even out of high 
school, she was faced with the unique dilemma 
of what to do next. For an achiever like Noshua, 
however, the dilemma didn't last long. She 
applied and was accepted to Stanford Universi- 
ty's doctoral program in economies. 

During graduate school, Watson wrote the 




occasional essay and made notes for future sto- 
ries. When it became clear to her after a couple 
of years in the program that she didn't want to 
spend her life as an academic, she began turning 
her notes into articles and book reviews and 
posting them on her own web site. "I wanted to 
try writing," she said. "I didn't get a chance to 
explore it in depth in college or in graduate 
school - in grad school, especially, you have to 
give up nearly everything - and it was a dream 
that just wouldn't go away. 

"I thought that working for a magazine 
would be great, but in order to do that you 
either need experience or to know someone," 
said Watson. "As luck would have it, I knew 
someone." 

And so in December 1999,' Watson said 
good-bye to a Ph.D. in economics and hello to a 
job as a reporter. "Fortune, which is owned by 
Time Inc., is one of the few places where you can 
be paid a full-time salary to write," she said. 
"Everyone else has to freelance, to 
hustle all the time. I realize how 
lucky I am." 

All those math courses she had 
taken, all those hours studying eco- 
nomics, all that wtiting on the side - 
every bit of it combined to put her in 
a unique position to report for a 
financial publication. Whereas most 
of Fortune's reporters come on board 
with writing experience and then have to learn 
economics, Watson already had the economics 
part down. 

"Whenever the magazine does complicated 
calculations or handles a lot of statistics, they 
call me in," she said. "Also, having an academic 
research background helps me on the reporting 
end of things." 

One of her favorite recent projects was a 
story contrasting the worker of the 1960s with 
the worker of today. "That's the kind of story 
that gives me the biggest thrill, the one where 
there's a trend or something I can reference in a 
pop-culture way," Watson said. "But I also like 
to argue the hard numbers, to analyze and 
crunch data, and to prove certain economic 
realities." 

In September, Watson's co-authored piece on 
"40 Wealthiest Americans Under Age 40" was fea- 
tuted as the cover article in Fortune, and she 
appeared on Black Entertainment Television News. 

Although Watson finds Fortune a wonder- 
ful place to work, she still has other aspirations. 
So what's next? 

"A novel," she said. "1 want to give fiction 
a shot." 

For now, though, Noshua Watson is happy 
to be living out a dream made possible through 
her own hard work and talent. 




Shown here on her wedding day in June 
1999. ELIZABETH FABRIZIO '98 poses 
with husband Alastair J. Findeis (VMI '96). 
The couple was married in Long Island NY. 
MBC classmate "NAN" GARRETT attend- 
ed the wedding. Elizabeth and Alastair 
are currently living in Charlottesville VA, 
and Alastair began classes this fall at 
Georgetown Law School. 



CATHY WILSON of Portage PA completed 
her master's degree in counseling at the 
Indiana University of Pennsylvania in May. 

COURTNEY WRIGHT completed her mas- 
ter's degree in international security 
studies at the University of St. Andrews in 
Scotland in 1998. In September 1999 
she accepted a position with the Depart- 
ment of Defense in Washington DC and is 
now living in Reston VA. 



1998 



ANNIE ANDREWS and Lee Mmix were 
married in June 2000. Annie is a teacher 
at Fuqua School, and Lee is an auditor 
with One Valley Bank. 

TABATHA C0TMAN of Sandston VA is 
working as a junior accountant at 
McKesson HBOC in Richmond. 

DENA HARRELL of Windsor VA is engaged 
to Timothy S. Thomas. A late fall wedding 
is planned. 

KRISTIE PERRY and Theodore G. Shuey 
III were married on June 5, 2000. The 
wedding was held at The Ritz-Carlton 
Hotel in the U.S. Virgin Islands. Kristie 
and Tad reside in Staunton VA. 



1999 



CHASTITY CHRISMAN and Jay Harris 
were married in Woodstock VA in June 
1999. MBC classmate "BROOKE" LAW- 
SON served as her maid of honor, and 
CHANDA HOFFMAN also attended the 
ceremony. The couple is living in Edmburg 
VA. Chastity is a marketing coordinator for 
Pen-Tab Industries, and Jay works for a 
local telecommunications company. 

AMY HARTSON of Raleigh NC began her 
master's degree program in information 
science this fall at the University of North 
Carolina at Chapel Hill. 



Mary Baldwin College Magazine • flail 2 1 



JANET KRECKMAN of Richmond VA is 
working for the Barber Martin Advertising 
Agency in their media services depart- 
ment. 



2000 



AMY KING is working in the Americorps 
program teaching reading to elementary 
school children. This fall she began law 
school at the University of Maryland in 
Baltimore. 

PEG Alumnae News 

Kelly Mann, '00, was accepted to the 
International Program in Health and Medi- 
cine at Ben-Gurion University of the 
Negev in Israel through partnership with 
Columbia University. 



ADP 



EDGAR PURYEAR III '84 of 

Charlottesville VA works at the Farming- 
ton Country Club. He has completed 
research for American Generalship Char- 
acter is Everything: The Act of Command, 
the fourth book by his father, Edgar F. 
Puryear Jr. The book is now available in 
bookstores throughout the US. 

MARGARET THACKER '88 of 

Charlottesville VA has published her first 
children's book, Just a Little Farther. 
Huckleberry Press in Connecticut 
released the 32-page, full color, picture 
book for 4 to 6 year-olds this summer. 

AUDREY FISHER '90 of Sayre PA is 
engaged to Dr. Greg Shank. They are 
planing a fall wedding in Staunton. 
Audrey finished her medical training in 
May and began a family practice residen- 
cy program in July. 

DANA STEGER '92 of Richmond VA 
passed her Virginia Bar Exam in February 
2000. 



TANYA BROWN-WHITE Deyo '95 of Chan- 
tilly VA has accepted a position as the 
accounting manager for Production Solu- 
tions Inc. 

The May 24 edition of the News Virginian 
featured a story on MARTHA JO ROBIN- 
SON '96 of Waynesboro VA. Martha Jo 
tutors high school students from neigh- 
boring schools in the subject of English. 
Last fall, she received a SAW Community 
Foundation Dawbarn Educational Award 
of more than $6,000. Her tutoring pro- 
gram, One Child at a Time (OCAT), is 
planning an expansion into a larger build- 
ing in Fishersville where she hopes to 
accommodate more students. 

BEVERLY CRAIG '97 has accepted a 
position with Province Healthcare as the 
corporate director of risk management. 
This for-profit company owns and man- 
ages 16 hospitals throughout the Mid- 
west, Southwest, and Southern areas of 
the U.S. The company's headquarters are 
in Brentwood TN. 

SANDRA SMITH '97 was a candidate in 
this summer's race for the 8th District of 
Richmond VA City Council seat. Her main 
platform issues were education, improv- 
ing welfare, and Richmond's work pro- 
grams. 

MARRIAGES 

BARBARA BULLOCK Graham '57 to 

Curtis C. Williams III, January 22, 2000 

SUSAN MITCHELL '84 to George Notting- 
ham, May 1999 

ALICE SCOn HUBBARD '85 to Barry 
Barber, June 3, 2000 

JENNIFER NETTING '90 to Joseph 
Cramer, June 10, 2000 

CHRISTINA SKINNER '91 to Mark Som- 
mer, March 30, 2000 



CARROLL "SQUEAKY" SUGGS '92 to 

Paul Connolly, April 15, 2000 



SARA BRAXTON '95 to Patrick Thomas 
Keith, July 7, 2000 



HEATHER SHUMAN '96/MAT '98 to 

James Marshall Fox II, June 10, 2000 



SUE MILAM '97 ADP to Randolph 
Grymes Heneberger, April 1, 2000 



MARY "LATANE" LEWIS '97 to Alexander 
Fleet Dillard III, June 10, 2000 



ANGELA AMOS '98 to Bryce Wells Rowe, 
May 20, 2000 



ANNIE ANDREWS '98 to Lee Minix, June 
24, 2000 



LARA BRADLEY '98 to Seth Ballard, 
October 30, 1999 



ELIZABETH FABRIZIO '98 to Alastair J. 
Findeis, June 4, 1999 



KRISTIE PERRY '98 to Theodore G. 
Shuey III, June 5, 2000 



HOLLAND ROBERTS '98 to Charles Lind- 
say Gibbs, June 10, 2000 



COURTNEY SHRECKHISE '98 MAT to 

Martin Andrew Judd, June 24, 2000 



CHASTITY CHRISMAN '99 to Jay Harris, 
June 5, 1999 



MELISSA GREY '99 to William Preston 
Lauterbach, June 17, 2000 



CHANDA HOFFMAN '99 to Jason Charles 
Poole, March 25, 2000 



DENISA MUNDY '99 to J. D. Goad, May 
1999 



DANYELLE SHEFFIELD '99 ADP to Scott 
Russell Collins, June 24, 2000 



CATHERINE "STACEY" WHITTEN '99 to 

Carter Randolph Harrison, June 10, 2000 

JENNIFER HILLIARD '00 to C. Colin Cluff 
II, June 10, 2000 

MARY "MAGGIE" HORTON '00 VWIL to 

Justin V. Cole, May 22, 2000 

ELIZABETH "GETTYS" KOBIASHVILI '00 

to Lt. Michael Dennis Nelson, May 27, 
2000 



BIRTHS 



CATHERINE HARRELL Pennington '84 

and Howard: a daughter, Mary Slade, 
November 12, 1999 

CAROLYN CASLER Luxton '87 and Scott: 
a daughter, Allie Marie, May 19, 2000 

DIANE CHISMER Branscome '90 and 

Henry: a son, Grover Doc, May 3, 2000 

ANNE ZILETTI Dillon '90 and Thorn: a 
son, Thomas Joseph IV, July 1, 1999 

STEPHANIE BAKER Jones '91 and Giles: 
a daughter, Elizabeth "Grace," June 8, 
2000 

SUZANNE KIERSON Miller '91 and 

Kevin: a son, Joyner Kilpatrick, June 6, 
2000 

AMY GUFFEY Darby '92 and John: a 
daughter, Whitney Lynwood Leslie, August 
25, 1999 

MARY HELEN ROACH Ferguson '92 and 

Fred: a son, John Riggs "Jack," June 6, 
2000 

KIMBERLY FOGEL Hudnall '92 and Chad: 
a son, Austin Michael, March 17, 2000 

SARAH ESCHINGER Milholland '92 and 

John: a son, Ian McKendry, April 5, 2000 




Pictured here with her attendants is MELISSA GREY '99 on 
June 17, 2000, her wedding day to William Preston Lauter- 
bach. MBC friends in attendance included, (far left) CHRISTI- 
NA MAUPIN '98, and (standing to the right of the bride) 
AMANDA SCHEIB '98. The ceremony was held at the his- 
toric train station in Farmville VA. The couple will make their 
temporary home in St. Augustine FL while Preston attends 
Flagler College to complete his degree in history. 



ft *^ 




* 



MARY "MAGGIE" HORTON '00 VWIL and Justin 
V. Cole (VMI '00) were married this May in 
Staunton VA. Pictured here with her MBC atten- 
dants are (I to r) JESSICA RADOVANIC, CHAR- 
LYNDA KELLY, Maggie, and JESSICA MILLER. 
Other classmates also in attendance were 
"MINDY" COUSINS, JENNIFER HUSTON, and 
ALLISON ROGERS (all VWIL class of 2000). The 
couple relocated to Lawton OK after the wedding, 
awaiting their move to Germany this fall. 




CHANDA HOFFMAN '99 and Jason Charles Poole (Bridgewater 
College '99) were married in March at the Columbia Furnance 
Methodist Church in Edinburg VA. Jason teaches biology at 
Massanutten Military Academy, and Chanda works at Winches- 
ter Surgical Clinic. Pictured here at the reception are ( I to r) 
"TARA" HENRY '99, LISA HELFERT '99, SARAH GRACE JOHN- 
SON '99, bridesmaid "BROOKE" LAWSON '99, the bride, 
bridesmaid "KIM" DINGES Miller '99, maid of honor ERIN 
O'BRIEN '99 VWIL, and CHASTITY CHRISMAN Harris '99. 
Also, attending but not pictured were JENNIFER ATKINS '99 
VWIL, KIM PRIMERANO '99 VWIL, KRISTEN Van WEGEN '99 
VWIL and AMY KING '00. 



Fall "2000 • Mary Baldwin College Magazine 



MINI-PROFILE 



Hero of the Environment: Lundie Spence '68 



by Charles Culbertson 




If you arc looking for a hero, look no further 
than Lundie Spence '68. In 1987, Spence gath- 
ered 1000 volunteers to collect 14 tons of trash 
from North Carolina beaches. It was the first 
Big Sweep, a project that is now incorporated 
into every one of North Carolina's 100 county 
governments, and it helped win Spence the 
National Oceanographic and Atmospheric 
Administration's Environmental Hero for 2000 
Award for "tireless efforts to pre- 
serve and protect the nation's 
environment." 

"I had the good sense to 
get it started and then move 
over and let the next level of 
people - who are extremely 
competent - take over and keep 
it going," she said of the project. 

Spence, who was 
born in Richmond and 
grew up in Christians- 
burg, says she acquired 
her appreciation of the 
environment through 
her parents. She 
describes her mother, 
an Australian, as an 
avid "water-beach- 
ocean person," and her 
father, a Richmond, 
VA, native, as an 
accomplish sailor. 

Spence's interest 
was further ignited 
when she became a student at Mary Baldwin 
College. There biology professor John Mehner 
introduced her to the out-of-doors application 
of biology. While an MBC student, she spent a 
year studying in Denmark and was the recipient 
of the Margarett Kable Russell Scholarship in 
her senior year. 

"I have always felt that through educa- 
tion we have an opportunity to affect people's 
behavior," said Spence, "to help them make 
the wisest decisions possible so that the detri- 
mental impact on the environment is mini- 
mal. That's what attracted - and continues to 
attract me - to a career in environmentalism." 

Spence completed her master of science 
degree in biology at Florida State University 
in 1971 and her Ph.D. at North Carolina 
State University in 1990. For the past 21 
years, she has worked for the North Carolina 
i Grant Program, part of a 
national network of marine research programs 
in coastal and < Ireal Lakes states. There, she 



teaches graduate and undergraduate classes in 
multidisciplinary oceanography and environ- 
mental education and works on developing 
projects, ideas, workshops, proposals, and con- 
ferences. She is currently writing a chapter for 
a book and putting together materials for a 
teacher seminar on Hurricane Floyd, as well as 
negotiating with a public television producer 
to develop a documentary on the hurricane. 

Believing that teachers need to 
understand environments in other 
countries, Spence teaches profes- 
sional development courses for sci- 
ence teachers during the summer. 
She has taught on soils and water in 
the Peruvian Amazon, coral reef 
systems in Belize, and tropic marine 
ecology in Costa Rica. This experi- 
ence has led to 
her support of 
ecotourism 
projects in 
which volun- 
teers work on 
environmental 
§ projects world- 
§ wide. 
5 Spence 

I has been a dri- 
g ving force in 
g the develop- 
"■ ment of a 
North Caroli- 
na coastal 

plane river and estuarine paddle trail network. 
In 1983, she was awarded the National Marine 
Science Educator of the Year Award and later 
was the recipient of the North Carolina Gov- 
ernor's Award for Conservation and Commu- 
nications. In 1992, Spence was chosen to 
receive the Sesquicentennial Medallion from 
Mary Baldwin College, an award given to 50 
alumnae who had brought recognition and 
honor to the college through their achieve- 
ments. 

Working to change people's thinking 
about the environment can sometimes seem 
like an uphill battle. Despite the challenges, 
Lundie Spence remains optimistic. "Once peo- 
ple get into the environment and see how 
beautiful it is and what it does for their souls, 
there is a greater chance that they will put their 
mouths, votes, and money where their good 
experiences have been and work to preserve the 
environment," she said. 



COAST/Operation Pathfinder workshop for teachers, 
summer 1999 



PHYLLIS "MELISSA" HOLLOWELL Harrell 

'93 and Tom: a daughter, Emilie Aber- 
nathy, March 11, 1999 

JENNIFER EAVEY Oprison '94 and Chris: 
twins, Charles Eavey and Joseph Patrick, 
August 11, 1999 

JILL PARKER Kissinger '95 and Flip: a 
daughter, Hannah Grace, August 4. 2000 

GINGER JENNINGS Steeley '95 and Trey: 
a daughter. Addison "Addie" Paige. 
August 15, 2000 

LATESHA HOOKER '98 and Nicholas: a 
son, Branden James, June 1, 2000 

HOLLY FRAZIER McCormick '98 and 

Jared: a son, Conor Frazier, May 4, 2000 



DEATHS 



ELSIE KENNEDY Gore '23. August 17, 
2000 



AUDREY GRAVES '23. Date Unknown 



MARY ELIZABETH ZIMMERMAN Kump 
'23, October 1994 



HELEN FARINHOLT Wiatt '27, Date 
Unknown 



ISABELLE MAITLAND Wiley '37, April 16, 
2000 



VIRGINIA SMITH Wiley '37, September 
25, 1999 



ANNA CAPERT0N Everhart '39. April 28, 

2000 



MARCIA G00CH Johnston '39, May 12, 
2000 



ANN PAGE FRANCIS Hickman '43, Febru- 
ary 11, 2000 



ANNE DAUGHTREY Harrell '45, April 3, 
2000 



ALICE WILSON Matlock '47, May 25. 
2000 



CECELIA FLOW Collins '61, June 22, 
2000 



LUCINDA "LULY" PINA Wilkinson '62. 
April 21, 2000 



Mary Baldwin College Magazine • Fall 2000 



MINI-PROFILE 



A Moveable Feast: Melissa Woods '90 

by Martha Gates 78 



Planning a party? Entertaining some 
VIPs at home? Trying to figure out what 
to have for dinner? If you live in the 
Charlotte, NC, metropolitan area, help 
is a phone call away. Melissa Woods '90 
is the owner of Menu By Melissa, a per- 
sonal chef service. Her business offers 
menu planning, grocery shopping, and 
an in-home chef service. 

Menu by Melissa started part time 
in June of 1996 and became a full-time 
venture in June of 1998. "I love my work 
and have fun everyday," she said. 
"Whether you are planning a special 
event or just dinner for the family, my 
company can help make your life a little 
easier." 

"We don't just prepare meals. We 
typically plan a customized menu with 
meal options for one to two weeks to 
meet the clients' dietary needs and 
requirements. We prepare the meals in 
the clients' homes and package the meals 
with nutritional analyses and finishing 
instructions included. We clean up and 
take out the trash when we leave, and 
the dinner is there ready to be served 
when the client comes home. The ser- 
vice can even be scheduled regularly so 
there are always meals available to our 
clients and their families." 

In addition to meal preparation, 
Menu By Melissa helps clients with their 
parties and entertaining needs and will 
gladly take on the responsibility for flow- 
ers, rental of china, flatware, glasses, 
serving pieces, bartenders and serving 
staff, and decorations as needed. 

Menu By Melissa evolved from 
Woods' love for cooking. It melded nicely 
with her interests in finance and market- 
ing communications. As a student, she 
majored in marketing communications 
and minored in computer information 
systems. "I use my marketing and comput- 
er skills nearly every day." She recently 
created the company's web page, 
www.menubyme.com. 

Woods' client base has grown to 
more than 200 in four years, and she has 
one full-time assistant. Besides her Char- 
lotte area clients, Woods recently added 
O: The Oprah Magazine of New York 
City to her list of clients. She explains, 
"One of their employees, who lives in 



Charlotte, had just become a father for 
the third and fourth time (twins) and the 
magazine called Hearst Publishing down 
here and asked what an appropriate gift 
would be tor the family. The folks at 
Hearst said they knew the perfect gift 
and gave them my name. It was a won- 
derful experience." 

To help you prepare for the upcom- 
ing holiday season, Woods has included a 
recipe for Smoked Salmon Cheesecake. 
This original creation can be prepared 
ahead of time and frozen. Then you can 
simply thaw, garnish with red onions, 
hard-boiled eggs, and capers and serve 
for brunch or a holiday party. It pairs 
fabulously with the Horseradish Sauce 
recipe also included. 




Smoked Salmon Cheesecake 



2 oz. walnuts 

1/2 cup butter, melted 

36 oz. whole milk ricotta cheese 

4 large eggs 

1 qt. boiling water 

6 large eggs, hardboiled and chopped 

Horseradish sauce (recipe below) 



8 oz. graham crackers, finely crumbled 
14 oz. 1 % cottage cheese 
8 oz. cream cheese, softened 

1 lb. plus 6 oz. smoked salmon, divided 

2 cups red onions, finely chopped 
Capers 

Bakery-fresh bread or gourmet crackers 



Preheat the oven to 300 degrees. 

In a food processor fitted with the chopping blade, combine walnuts and graham cracker crumbs and 

process until mixture is finely chopped. Slowly add the butter and process until mixture binds together. 

Press the crumb mixture firmly over the bottom and partly up the sides of one 12" springform pan or 

two 6" springform pans. 

Puree the cottage cheese, ricotta cheese, and cream cheese in a food processor until smooth. Add 

one egg at a time, blending after each addition until the mixture is smooth. 

Place mixture in mixing bowl. Chop the 6 oz. of smoked salmon and stir into cheesecake mixture. 

Pour cheesecake mixture into prepared springform pan(s) and place in preheated oven. Place the 

boiling water in an ovenproof container below the cheesecake(s.) Reduce the oven temperature to 250 

degrees and bake for approximately 45 to 60 minutes or until set. 
• Remove from oven to cool. When cool, remove from springform pan. At this point, the cheesecake may 

be frozen for up to 3 months. To freeze: wrap tightly in plastic wrap and secure in airtight freezer bag. 
To serve: place the cheesecake on serving platter. Surround the sides in an alternating pattern of red 

onions, hardboiled eggs, and capers. Roll each slice of the remaining smoked salmon and garnish the 

top of the cheesecake. Sprinkle with a few red onions, hardboiled eggs, and capers. Serve at room 

temperature with the horseradish sauce and bakery-fresh bread or crackers. 



1 pint heavy whipping cream 
White pepper, to taste 



Horseradish Sauce 

6 oz. horseradish 
Italian parsley, garnish 



Salt, to taste 



Place the heavy whipping cream in a medium-mixing bowl. Whisk by hand or with mixer until it holds a stiff 
peak. Stir in the horseradish. Combine and adjust seasonings as needed. Cover and refrigerate until 
serving time. Garnish with a sprig of Italian parsley and serve with the Smoked Salmon Cheesecake. This 
sauce also pairs nicely with roast beef. 



Fall 5000 • Mary Baldwin College Magazine 



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Adult Degree Program 

Regional Center Receptions, May 2000 




Roanoke reception for ADP Graduates on May 10, 2000. Joyce 
Shelton '00 ADP, Gail Trussell '00 ADP, Jessica King Akers '00 
ADP, Victor Rice '00 ADP, Catherine Wells '00 ADP 




Charlottesville reception for ADP graduates, May 16. Alicia Keyser 
'92 ADP, James Bosket '00 ADP, Kathy Allerton '00 ADP, and Chris 
Allerton. 




Richmond reception for ADP graduates May 11. Kathryn Daniels 
'99 ADP, Teresa Bales '99 ADP, Frances Duty '99 ADP, Janet 
Bruington '00 ADP 



:;'. 



Man Baldwin College Magazine • Fall -211110 



chapters in action 



Charlotte, NC 

Mint Museum, August 2000 




Ethel Coffey Strawn '37 and Jean Neal Herndon Bobbitt '39 




Ann Fitch Ruff and Mary Catherine Mitchell Amos '81 




Kellie Warner '90 and Sharon Wertz '94 



Staunton, VA 

Legacy Luncheon, August 2000 






Winfred Young Bowman '38, Ms. Jane Paul, and Melissa Paul '04 

Richmond, VA 

Virginia Historical Society, July 2000 




RJ. Landlin Loderick '86, hostess and owner of Have a Ball 
Limited, with Lynn Tuggle Gilliland '80, Executive Director of the 
Office of Alumnae Activities 

Washington, DC 

Race for the Cure, June 2000 




Part of the Mary Baldwin Alumnae team poses before the race 
begins. 



Fall "2000 • Mary Baldwin College Magazine 



35 



endpapers 




A Taste of Leisure 

by Rick Plant, associate professor of English 



When we bought the house, we found 
the pair of metal rings already ser into 
two perfect pines. The hammock was 
on sale for 15 bucks. This afternoon, 
Hamlet, the cat, decides to join me. A 
quick leap brings him to my chest. 
1 should scrape and paint the 
peeling window trim before the winter 
storms. 1 have a hook to write. 
Beneath, leaves whisper, Rake me. 
Dishes, laundry, letters to be answered, 
checkbook to 
be balanced - 
these poor 
tasks are with 
us always. 
Specifically, I 
ought to read Tom Jones and put a stew 
on for the family's supper. Clothes out- 
grown demand a pruning in the chil- 
dren's closets. Instead, I choosi to 
spend this minute in the backyard 
hammock. Aren't such moments of 
suspension, brief stints of leisure, 
themselves a kind of obligation? 
Enough sun's leaked down 
through the colander of branches over- 
head to wash my face. Hamlet's lying 
still, his claws retracted. There, 1 think. 
That's nice enough. Reclining in a 
hammock on an autumn Sunday. No 
class to meet; no papers waiting to be 
graded. Sun on my face, the cat a soft, 
warm lump upon my chest. Listen to 
the conversation of the birds. Yes, fine. 
Well, not exactly. Not perfect, after all. 
In fact, it's fake. A sort of pseudo-relax- 
ation. Virtual leisure. Counting sheep 
is not the same as sleeping. I'm devot- 
ing too much effort to appreciate this 
moment. In fact, I'm working at it. 
After just a couple minutes, maybe 
three, I even ask myself, Okay, how long 
was that! Long enough to qualify as 
break! Restlessness and duty start ti i 
itch. 

What's bred this darned impa- 
tience, this suspicion of a down time? 
Have 1 slipped out of practice? When 
else have I enjoyed a guilt-free goofing 
off? In the middle of my fourteenth 
summer, a case of mono kept me from a 
typing class and made me miss my 
weekly Boy Scout meetings. Restricted 
to my bed, I worked for hours on a 
jigsaw puzzle, spreading out the pieces 
on the solid surface of a card table that 
lay collapsed upon the covers. Finished, 
the puzzle picture showed a lanky man 
smoking a corn cob pipe while sitting 
on a cabin's shady porch, his legs 
crossed at the ankles, boots propped on 
the railing, his gaze directed to the 
trees. That, I thought then - and still 
want to think - is surely leisure. Earned 
indolence. Edenic quietude. Old I 



enjoy it then, those days in bed? Sure- 
ly not. Leisure is a healthy, chosen 
occupation. 

Mere idleness is not the same. 
Found moments of inaction start to fill 
with calisthenics of the mind, reaching 
back to yesterday's hurtful remark, 
stretching for an image of tomorrow's 
triumph. It's way beyond the physical. I 
can sit for half an hour at this keyboard 
- or stretched across my bed - and still 
be working. Drafting sentences. 
Rehearsing lectures. Listing my week's 
errands and appointments. 

All those hot pursuits our culture 
elevates as leisure seem to miss the 
mark. Sport is by its very nature work - 
hard work, for some of us. Travel car- 
ries an itinerary. Entertainment bur- 
dens us with preparation, expectation. 
Leisure, I mean the real McCoy, can't 
be sttictly measured by a curtain's rise 
and tall, nor by the route one tramps 
across a golf course, an active enter- 
prise of stride and swing and concen- 
tration. So where is leisure found? 
Maybe, like the mind's subconscious, it 
hibernates deep down? Once you start 
to catalogue and question, leisure van- 
ishes - or changes into something else. 

Freud tells us work and love are 
the twin symptoms of a healthy psyche. 
Somewhere along the way, did we con- 
join these into love of work? 

It's popular to blame our leisure's 
weight loss on modernity. And it's a 
centuries-old argument. In Attain Bede, 
George Eliot asserts, "Leisure is gone - 
gone where the spinning wheels are 
gone, and the pack-horses, and the 
slow wagons, and the peddlars.... Inge- 
nious philosophers will tell you, per- 
haps, that the great work of the 
steam-engine is to create leisure for 
mankind. Do not believe them; it only 
creates a vacuum for eager thoughts to 
rush in." Now our treadmills run on 
megahertz. Demands stream in at laser 
optic speed. Citizens of a world-wide 
borough, we're enmeshed in a virtual 
web of civic and commercial obliga- 
tions and concerns. 

It it isn't instinct, maybe leisure is 
an attitude, an open meadow in the 
mind. If, perversely, 1 feel pressured on 
a slow, unstructured Sunday afternoon 
like this, maybe I should trust those 
Buddhist monks who teach how total 
relaxation comes with practice, how 
familiarity breeds contentment. Take 
the cat. Before the age of 35, I never 
knew a cat. We took in Hamlet when 
his owner moved away. Over the 
months and years, we've grown accus- 
tomed to each other's face. Look at us 
now. Snuggled like two honeymooners 



in this shady bower. No, it's a flawed 
analogy. How can I fotget the claw that 
rakes my hairline in the pre-dawn 
hours, his way of asking (asking?) that I 
let him out? How can I ignore the 
vacuuming for fleas? Relationships - 
even of the inter-species sort - are born 
of sacrifice and work; repetition by 
itself is not enough. Even the marriage 
of these metaphors is crafted and 
unnatural, "worked over." John Keats 
was full of bunk: nothing springs as 
naturally as leaves on trees, except tor 
leaves. 

Maybe, then, pure leisure is a 
myth. Maybe, like the wispiest of 
Plato's forms, what most inspires us is 
simply its idea, its vague, delicious pos- 
sibility. This must be the reason why I 
like the presence of a hammock in my 
yard, a hammock I inhabit one slim 
hour (the total ot 10-minute bits and 
pieces) every year. Ot course, there are 
some vigorous competing myths. Ye 
shall know them by their works - not by 
their daydreams or their quiet 
moments. Work hard, play hard. Publish 
or perish Idle fingers are the devil's work- 
shop. The surest way of killing time is 
working it to death. When I'm dead, I'll 
sleep. 

But now I'm drifting into Zeitgeist. 
These noisy admonitions must be 
silenced or ignored. Otherwise I stand 
no chance ot catching that soft sigh of 
satisfaction loosed from a single soul at 
leisure. 

If anyone can guide me to the 
heart of leisure, Hamlet can. This after- 
noon provides him birds and squirrels 
for stalking; a goldfinch nibbles at the 
feeder. An unfenced neighborhood 
invites his feline prowl. But tot now he 
seems content to lie here like some 
tuiry afghan, curled between my body 
and the sun. What's he got that I ain't 
got? Nothing I can see - unless it is 
that tongue. I hadn't noticed it at first, 
but half an inch of bright pink cat 
tongue stands straight under Hamlet's 
nose, so motionless you might mistake 
it for a rosy smudge. I try my own 
tongue, working hard to emulate the 
mind - the tongue - ot cat. It doesn't 
happen. Too short or muscular, too 
cozy in its cluttered cave, it finds the 
stretch unnatural. So I remain excluded 
from the world of cat, unequipped to 
taste whatever Hamlet tastes. A snake 
detects heat with its busy tongue. And 
what does Hamlet taste with his? The 
mingled temperatures of autumn air? 
The heat of hidden rodents laboring? 
Rich tang of the decaying Kin es ' 
Scents ot a garden buried, some unbur- 
i ii :d I Jen losr to us? 



36 



Man Baldwin College Magazine • Fall 2000 




philanthropy 



The Perfect 
Year-End Gift 



Maiy Baldwin's mission is to provide an excellent liberal arts 
education to those students who want to make a difference 
in the world. 

An Annual Fund gift is a vote of confidence in the college 
and its mission. Not only will your gift support Mary Bald- 
win's faculty, staff, students, and programs, but the very fact 
that you support MBC will influence corporations and foun- 
dations to support us too! 

Help change someone's life for the better and get credit for 
it. Make your gift to the Annual Fund before December 31, 
and get the tax-deductible credit you deserve. 

Thank you for your continuing support 
of Mary Baldwin College. 

37 






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